Morrissey Barbershop T-Shirt
– The Morrissey Barbershop T-Shirt features the iconic Steven Morrissey himself in a barbershop ready to have his hair cut.
– Once in a while, an image comes along that represents a timeless logo in rock history. This Morrissey Barbershop T-Shirt image features one of ’em.
– This Morrissey Barbershop T-Shirt is made in a soft white cotton with a slim fit for a perfect wear out for any place.
– Wear this Morrissey Barbershop T-Shirt out and show your love for Morrissey!
Morrissey Barbershop T-Shirt Details:
-Barbershop on White Tee
-Official Licensed Merchandise
-High Quality Screen Printed
If you liked this Morrissey Barbershop T-Shirt, check out the Morrissey England Baseball Tee !
Morrissey, is an English singer, songwriter, and author. He came to prominence as the frontman of the rock band the Smiths, which was active from 1982 to 1987. Since then, he has pursued a successful solo career. Morrissey’s music is characterised by his baritone voice and distinctive lyrics with recurring themes of emotional isolation, sexual longing, self-deprecating and black humour, and anti-establishment stances.
Of his youth, Morrissey has said, “Pop music was all I ever had, and it was completely entwined with the image of the pop star. I remember feeling the person singing was actually with me and understood me and my predicament.” He later revealed that the first record he purchased was Marianne Faithfull’s 1964 single “Come and Stay With Me”. He became a glam rock fan in the 1970s, enjoying the work of English artists like T. Rex, David Bowie, and Roxy Music.
He was also a fan of American glam rock artists such as Sparks, Jobriath, and the New York Dolls. He formed a British fan club for the latter, attracting members through small adverts in the back pages of music magazines. It was through the New York Dolls’ interest in female pop singers from the 1960s that Morrissey too developed a fascination for such artists, including Sandie Shaw, Twinkle, and Dusty Springfield.
In August 1978, Morrissey was briefly introduced to the 14-year old Johnny Marr by mutual acquaintances at a Patti Smith gig held at Manchester’s Apollo Theatre. Several years later, in May 1982, Marr turned up on the doorstep of Morrissey’s house, there to ask Morrissey if he was interested in co-founding a band. Marr had been impressed that Morrissey had authored a book on the New York Dolls, and was inspired to turn up on his doorstep following the example of Jerry Leiber, who had formed his working partnership with Mike Stoller after turning up at the latter’s door. According to Morrissey: “We got on absolutely famously. We were very similar in drive.”
The next day, Morrissey phoned Marr to confirm that he would be interested in forming a band with him. Steve Pomfret—who had served as the band’s first bassist—soon abandoned the band, to be replaced by Dale Hibbert. Around the time of the band’s formation, Morrissey decided that he would be publicly known only by his surname, with Marr referring to him as “Mozzer” or “Moz”. In 1983, he forbade those around him from using the name “Steven”, which he despised. Morrissey was also responsible for choosing the band name of “The Smiths”, later informing an interviewer that “it was the most ordinary name and I thought it was time that the ordinary folk of the world showed their faces”.
Personal differences between Morrissey and Marr resulted in the separation of the Smiths in 1987. In 1988 Morrissey launched his solo career with Viva Hate. This album and its follow-ups—Kill Uncle, Your Arsenal, and Vauxhall and I—all did well on the UK Albums Chart and spawned multiple hit singles. Replacing Marr, he took on Alain Whyte and Boz Boorer as his main co-writers. During this time, his image began to shift into that of a burlier figure who toyed with patriotic imagery and working-class masculinity. In the mid-to-late 1990s, his albums Southpaw Grammar and Maladjusted also charted but were less well received.