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BSB Executive Senior Member
Oct 28, 2008
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David, Tyler and Scott you all asked for it. Here it is.

The BVD company was purchased by Fruit of the Loom in 1976. BVD stands for the names of the three men who originally founded the BVD apparel company in 1876. Bradley, Vorhees, and Day were their names. The company still exists as one its subsidiary brands today. At least as of December 27, 2009 this information was accurate.

You can read for yourself if you don't believe me...:biggrin:

David, Tyler and Scott you all asked for it. Here it is.

The BVD company was purchased by Fruit of the Loom in 1976. BVD stands for the names of the three men who originally founded the BVD apparel company in 1876. Bradley, Vorhees, and Day were their names. The company still exists as one its subsidiary brands today. At least as of December 27, 2009 this information was accurate.

You can read for yourself if you don't believe me...:biggrin:


Jay, I can't download the video past the first couple of minutes so only know from the text about the grandfather BVD underpants.

But those are Jockey of course, and they happen to be high fashion at the moment in the Olde Worlde, that kangaroo pouch and all, and the higher waistband, totally retro.

Wish I could get past the point in the vid where David referred to the first time Scott applied, that something had happened and he "never fell through". Wonderful David moment, and if I never get to see the video it will have been worth it just for that. I love this place.

Men have not always made fashion statements in their underwear. John Wayne never did. It used to be, a man would simply throw on his long handles, step outside his cabin and gun down a moose. All a man used to seek was some sort of underwear that would not bulge, bind, gap, chafe, or sag, something that would not shrink in the wash, something that — when hung out to dry — would not attract enemy fire.
How to Use this Section
If you have never been here before, we suggest you read the entire History section in one sitting. Just click "next" at the top or bottom of each page. If you're on a repeat visit, you may wish to click on the subsections shown in the Table of Contents to go directly to the area of your interest. Click on "Table of Contents" pop-up menu at the bottom of any section to view the list below.

Table of Contents
Ancient Beginnings
The Twentieth Century
Mass Production Begins
The Early Pioneers
The Teen Years
New Technologies, New Names — The Twenties
Patents & Branding — The Thirties
War Shortages & New Designs — The Forties
Colors & Synthetics — The Fifties
Upscale Pricing, Sexy Selling — The Sixties & Beyond
Ancient Beginnings

Was an apron of fig leaves the first underwear? Probably not, because it didn't go under anything! It’s difficult to determine when man first thought of undergarments. One thing is sure: man’s anatomy has always dictated the design of his underclothes. Men’s underwear has always been primarily functional, conforming to the body's natural shape, and made of sturdy, washable fabrics.
5,300 years ago, a man was walking around in a loin cloth. Or so thought the mountaineers hiking through the Tyrolean Alps in 1991. They stumbled on the frozen body of a man believed to have lived that long ago. Bits of clothing recovered with the body included a leather loincloth. The loincloth is clearly the universal antecedent of men’s underwear.

In 1352 BC Egypt, the young Pharaoh Tutankhamun was buried with 145 loincloths. Surely that was an ample supply for the afterlife. They were each a long piece of linen shaped like an isosceles triangle with strings meant to be tied around the hips. The length of cloth hanging down in back was brought forward between the legs and tucked over the tied strings in the front, from the outside in. Whenever masculine Egyptian loincloth-clad royalty covered themselves with robe or skirt, then we had an example of underwear.

The loincloth was still being worn as underwear by the shepherds in southwestern France as late as 1835. This remarkable fact was reported by Abel Hugo, Victor Hugo’s brother. Abel was obviously interested in a different kind of history.
The Twentieth Century

Over 3,000 years later, Japanese pilots during World War II were still wearing a similar "loincloth" under their uniforms. Traditional Chinese male underwear has always been a cut-and-sewn version of the loincloth, a diaper-like brief tied in front with two cross-panels.
Like many of today's products and technologies, men’s underwear was significantly improved during both World Wars. The first shorts with buttons on a yoke were introduced to WW I soldiers. Then adjustable, tie-side shorts were issued for summer wear by the troops in WW II. Both were so popular that returning soldiers insisted on continuing to wear them, often forgoing their more familiar union suits. And the war years began the introduction of new fabrics like rayon to compete with or complement cotton.

Over the years, underwear has been associated with modesty — or with the lack of it. Underclothes are inextricably associated with morality, sensuousness, cleanliness, sexuality, hygiene and — sometimes — even social status. No wonder it’s a complex topic, further complicated by the whims of fashion.

Underclothes have had — and still have — important ‘psychological’ characteristics. To understand this aspect of what we wear nearest to our skin, we have to view undergarments in the light of the epoch in which they were popular.

In the days of Victorian prudery, closing out the 19th century and beginning the 20th, the human body was so concealed that mystery alone contributed to a sense of eroticism. In an age when words like ‘trousers’ and ‘drawers’ were thought indelicate because they conjured images of bare male legs, it was inevitable that any concealed undergarment acquired erotic properties. Much of the psychology of underwear as a fetish remains with us today.
Thanks for the info Jay hun xx. Slim I'm also having problems downloading so I have watched the individual clips instead. That seems to be better.
Mass Production Begins

Some of the inventions that revolutionized men’s underwear include:

  • The application of waterpower to yarn-spinning machinery, beginning as early as the 17th century.
  • Eli Whitney's invention of the cotton gin in 1793. Receiving a US patent for his newly invented sewing machine on this day in 1846, Elias Howe soon traveled to England to promote his creation. Returning home a year later he discovered that the patent had been infringed, and engaged in seven years of litigation which ultimately secured him a fortune from the early garment industry.
  • All these, and many more, made mass production of cotton yarns and fabrics possible. That, in turn, led to the mass production of finished undergarments. Until the Civil War, undergarments were made at home, by hand. During reconstruction, however, underwear began to be mass produced.

The Industrial Revolution roared out of the late 1800s and into the 20th century — like the speeding locomotive that epitomizes this era so well. When Henry Ford put his ideas to work, America led the world into the modern miracle of mass production. Soon there were companies up and down the East Coast, even extending into the Midwest, turning out men’s underwear from huge factories in record volumes. The choices available to the gentleman searching for that something new — that something better in skivvies — became enormous.
The Early Pioneers

Before long, a whole new industry began to take hold to fulfill America’s voracious new appetite for clean, durable undergarments. Factories began pouring out union suits. Hanes built numerous water-driven mills that greatly increased the fledgling industry's production. They also fueled the growth of the American work force dedicated to making what we now think of as vintage skivvies.

Both man and machinery combined talents to fuel the growth of the undergarment industry. Thousands of immigrants from Ireland and southeastern Europe, eager for employment at any wage, provided ample low-cost labor. Huge machines, like power looms and cutters that could trim dozens of layers of fabric at once, leveraged the factory's output. An undergarment that had taken one to three days to make by hand could now be made by machines in less than an hour.

New England, the Carolinas and the upper Midwest became the centers of production for what was sometimes called "man’s second skin." The 20th century opened with men, women and children all in drop seat equipped union suits. Usually they were covered in knitted fabric from their ankles to their wrists — toasty in the winter and deadly hot in summer.
The Teen years

And along the way, advertising mirrored the changes. Oil paintings of men in their Kenosha Klosed Krotches by Saturday Evening Post artist J.C. Leyendecker were daring for 1911 and made history as the first national print ads for men's underwear. Most of the Men Shown in early underwear advertisements were fellows who ("Put hustle in the tussle!" as the Superior Underwear Company put it), men who were likely to put a lot of "strain" on their undergarments. Chalmers Knitting began offering mesh fabrics and two-piece suits that were cooler for summer.

As the industry moved toward 1920, the emphasis began to shift to convenience and comfort. Ads were full of "patented" new designs to reduce buttons and increase accessibility. Some early woven cloth union suits had open crotches, for obvious reasons of hygiene, often held closed with buttons. Then came the various closed crotch designs. Some just draped across the buttocks and stayed more or less closed due to fabric overlap. Others had a D-shaped flap down the rear crotch seam with a single button in the middle of the right buttock to keep it closed. Suddenly, "comfort" was the biggest news of the day.
New Technolgies

When the flappers were dancing in the 1920s, their male partners were likely to be wearing underwear in durable nainsook, a new woven cotton fabric that was just too, too "mod." Lots and lots of men and boys were still in union suits of various designs. Measurements of chest, waist and trunk (a circle measurement over the shoulder and under the crotch) were necessary to determine correct sizing.

The 1920s also saw the introduction of the first preshrunk fabrics in men’s underwear, as well as other new technologies. There was the self-insulating Duofold, Swiss American Knitting’s Navicloth and the no-button union suit from Hatchway. Unique advances appeared from Topkis Brothers, Allen A, and Vellastic. Carter’s boasted elegant cotton, wool and silk blends — and Robert Reis & Company announced their Jimsuits, Jimshirts and Jimpants.
Patents and Branding

In the 1930s, Coopers Inc., who had been making men’s underwear for years in their Bennington, Vermont factory for Black Cat Textiles, discovered the magic of the word Jockey. They patented their Y-front with overlapping fly, produced it in both long and short length knitted drawers, and introduced what we now call briefs — all under the Jockey trademark. Before long, gentlemen everywhere were being cautioned not to even bother with the store unless the Jockey statue was standing in the window or on the counter.

This section is dedicated Scott, David, and Tyler regarding grand pa's Jockey underwear.

The Jockey brief was introduced in Chicago in a Marshall Field and Company window on January 19, 1935. Store management thought it was ludicrous to be displaying such skimpy underwear on a day when the worst blizzard of the winter was hitting Chicago, a day for long johns if there ever was one, and ordered the display removed. Before the display could be taken down, six hundred packages of Jockey Shorts were sold. Thirty thousand pair sold in the next three months, and Jockey began "Changing the Underwear Habits of the Nation."

Big things were happening, too, in the world of drawers. Someone decided to eliminate all the buttons and put in a waist-encircling elastic band. The result: boxer shorts, like the shorts worn by prize fighters. Another milestone for those who preferred drawers over union suits or briefs was the introduction of Scovill Manufacturing's Gripper Fastener. This patented device was a flat snap closure that eliminated the bulk and propensity for breakage of a button. Soon all the major brands were advertising their shorts with Gripper Fasteners.

By the middle of the 20th century, electric-powered knitting machines took over from water-driven equipment to make more underwear even faster … and the giant mills went to war over brand names.
The Forties

War Shortages & New Designs
With the real war engulfing Europe and the Pacific and swing dancing sweeping across America, the early years of the 1940s brought shortages of everything. The patriotic ads of the war era —

"Uncle Sam needs rubber so Jockey waistbands are no longer all-elastic," announced one advertisement that reintroduced the woven waistband with two side buttons. But the pushers of underwear kept up their pressure. Ads urged men to "keep asking until your dealer has the brand that you want." "Uncle Sam needs us, too" and "The Marines come first" encouraged the men left at home to be understanding about the difficulty of finding the under shirts, shorts or suits they wanted. Otis, Healthknit and Robert Reis as well as the old standbys, Jockey and Hanes continued to wage their own wars in the ad columns during the 1940s. Knit briefs, broadcloth shorts with buttons, Gripper fasteners, French backs, tie-sides and the relentless union suit all continued to vie for the well dressed man’s attention.
American troops discovered during World War II that freshly washed white underwear hung out to dry attracted enemy fire. A wartime ad for Jockey headlined: "Target: White Underwear" and explained why the army changed to OD (Olive Drab):

A spot of white against coral sand or tropic green makes a bull's eye for the enemy. Patches of white draw gunfire; they show troops are there. Olive drab blends with its background ...

After the war, the underwear business wasn't what it had been.

By the late 1940s, Cluett, Peabody and Company, who had been making men’s shirts and other accessories under the Arrow label, made a big splash in the undergarment field. First, they introduced Arrow Underwear — soon to be called "first in fashion." And, second, the clever Cluett, Peabody patented the process of preshrinking called "Sanforized" and then licensed the process and the name to others. Almost instantly, everyone was advertising their own "Sanforized" underwear.

Everyone wanted to have their own brand recognition by now. Carter’s called their briefs Carter’s Trigs. Hanes had Givvies, made of bias cut broadcloth that "gave" with every movement. Healthknit paired MacDee bottoms with matching Kut-Ups shirts, which had an inverted V-notch to fit snugly around the brief's pouch with the shirt tucked in. Knothe Brothers had Expanso Shorts, while Bauer & Black urged you to avoid "midsection sag" with its Bracer made of two-way stretch Lastex. And most notably, there were the briefs with the risqué name — Reis Scandals. We were moving into the modern world as we know it.
The Fifties

The biggest surge forward occurred in the 1950s. Contrary to the popular belief, the men of the '50s were — despite their Father Knows Best, white boxer shorts image — definitely, anything but old fuddy-duddies.

As the war shortages ended, Jockey announced "Brands are back! and so are Jockey lightweights." Both briefs and boxers were selling like hot cakes, and the modest world of white gave way to colors and patterns.

Utica, Gordon, Hansley and Mayo Spruce all experimented with rayon, dacron and the new DuPont nylon during the 1950s. Nylon tricot briefs in a rainbow of colors made a splash in department stores and by the end of the decade a new no-fly-front style called "skants" — a forerunner of bikini underwear — was introduced in leopard, tiger and zebra prints. Even boxer shorts were transformed into fancy pants — decorated with New Year's Eve noisemakers and party hats and tuxedo-ed men dancing with women in red evening gowns. Which foreshadowed the current craze in boxer shorts and proves that everything old is new again.

But cotton remained the unwavering staple. The tantalizing tone of underwear ads began to tease the reader with Fig Leaf briefs, cantilever action of the uplifting cross tapes, air conditioned Mesh-Aire construction and the personal ‘hip-tape’ measurement Jockey urged you to get from your obliging dealer.
The Sixties

Early in the century, whole one-piece union suits were $1.00. The cost of men’s underwear remained at $1.00 or less, per garment, for over 50 years. Then in the 1960s, prices started creeping up. By the mid-1960s, Jockey was selling it’s Super Briefs for $1.50. Others followed suit, and it’s been an upward trend in pricing ever since.

Today, underwear has become a fashion mainstay. Some of the old houses are still strong players, but there are many recent upstarts. And they almost all use the lure of the sexy, scantily clad male body as their primary advertising gimmick. On magazine pages and billboards, 2(x)ist, Calvin Klein, Sauvage, Ron Chereskin, Tommy Hilfiger and even Jockey vie for your attention using supposed sex appeal as the bait. They emphasize look more than function, brevity more than comfort and scarcity of features more than quality of design.

Compare this blatant use of sex to the more innocent — or at least more subtle — approach used in ads of yore. Browse through our ad gallery to discover everything we've discussed in this brief history. And visit our skivvies store to find out how to obtain your own personal pair of groovy vintageskivvies.com drawers – based on time honored traditions – yours for the asking, today.
A Dedication to Tyler


Under Armour Performance Apparel History

1020 Hull Street
Baltimore, Maryland 21230-2080
Toll Free: (888) 427-6687
Fax: (410) 468-2516

Private Company
Founded:1996 as Under Armour Athletic Apparel
Sales:$110 million (2003 est.)
NAIC:315999 Other Apparel Accessories and Other Apparel Manufacturing

Company Perspectives:
Under Armour was developed by athletes for athletes. We understand their needs, and the demands of competition. What began nearly a decade ago with our superior undershirt for equipment sports has evolved into six diverse gear lines to cover all seasons, climates, and conditions. By employing only the finest microfiber fabrics, Under Armour has engineered the ultimate Moisture Transport System in garments that slide over your body like a second skin to keep you cool, dry, and light throughout the course of a game or workout. As the originator of the industry, Under Armour remains dedicated to new technology and is determined to enhance the performance of every athlete on every level. Lighter. Faster. Longer. Better. The advantage is undeniable.

Key Dates:
1996: Kevin Plank develops his first microfiber T-shirt to keep athletes dry during workouts and games; he founds Under Armour Athletic Apparel.
1997: Twelve college football teams and ten National Football League (NFL) teams begin wearing Under Armour garments.
1998: Under Armour strikes a deal with Sports Robe, the wardrobe and uniform provider for the Warner Bros. film Any Given Sunday.
1999: The firm inks a deal with Eastbay catalogues and supplies apparel for another football-themed film, The Replacements.
2000: Under Armour begins national print advertising and provides apparel for the XFL football league.
2001: Supply agreements with Major League Baseball, the National Hockey League, and the NFL are signed.
2002: Under Armour gear becomes available in over 2,500 retail stores; company begins testing a women's apparel line.
2003: The Women's Performance Gear product line is officially launched in retail outlets and on the company web site.

Company History:
The products of Under Armour Performance Apparel have become the top choice of athletes around the world to wear under their uniforms or during workouts. It all began with college football player Kevin Plank, who designed a T-shirt to draw sweat away from the body and into a lightweight microfiber fabric. Though moisture-wicking fabric was not a new concept, Plank's lingerie-feeling garments became a sensation when they kept football players at the University of Maryland, Georgia Tech, and Arizona State University dry and comfortable during practices and games. Under Armour has since conquered the sports world. Football, baseball, soccer, and hockey players, as well as NASCAR drivers and Olympians, wear its superior duds.
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Dedication To Tyler continued...

Under Armour Performance Apparel History

Sweat Equity: 1995-96

Kevin Plank was born in Kensington, Maryland, in August 1972. He was the youngest of five boys and like his older brothers both loved and excelled in sports. Plank attended St. John's College High School in Washington, D.C., and to further his football dreams went to Fork Union Military Academy in Virginia, where he met a number of football phenoms. After Ford Union, Plank went to the University of Maryland and began playing for the school's football team. He worked his way up to special teams captain, where his experiences on the playing field led him to a rather unusual endeavor.

As a fullback at the University of Maryland, Plank soaked through several T-shirts in the course of a routine football practice. He and the other players hated the wetness and weight of sweat-drenched shirts. Plank found it interesting, however, that the tight-fitting compression shorts he and the others wore during practice (designed to keep muscles relaxed) managed to stay dry and comfortable. As a senior, in 1995, he was determined to find a solution and visited a nearby fabric store. He found a white synthetic fabric, similar in feel to the stretchy compression shorts.

Plank had some sample tees made up and tested them on fellow Terrapin players, including pal Kip Fulks, who played lacrosse for Maryland. While it seemed like a big joke to some of the football players, who thought the lingerie-like material was too silky and smooth for macho athletes, they soon changed their tune. The undergarment not only felt good against the skin but kept players comfortable and virtually sweat-free. Plank took suggestions on how to make the tees more comfortable, from sleeve length to collar size, and continually upgraded his prototype.

While other seniors were scouting post-graduation jobs, Plank was sure his product had a future. He visited New York City's famed garment district with 500 microfiber tees. Back in his grandmother's Washington, D.C.-area rowhouse, Plank, along with fellow athlete Fulks, drew up some preliminary plans and decided how and where to market the revolutionary T-shirts. Plank graduated from the University of Maryland in May 1996. With cash advances from credit cards and his own savings from odd jobs such as cutting grass and selling roses on campus, Plank had funds totaling $40,000 and officially launched Under Armour Athletic Apparel.

Fortunately for the young entrepreneur, he had a multitude of friends and contacts throughout both the collegiate and professional sports leagues. He began to shop Under Armour to college sports teams around the country, packing samples in the trunk of his car. Georgia Tech was Under Armour's first customer and was soon followed by Arizona State University where friend Ryan Wood played. Wood, who Plank had met during his Fork Union days, went on to play for the Dallas Cowboys and later came on board as Under Armour's vice-president of sales. By the end of the company's first year, 500 Under Armour HeatGear (sweat-resistant) shirts had been sold in various styles (amounting to about $17,000 in sales), and Plank and Fulks (who became Under Armour's VP of production) set up offices in South Baltimore along with a manufacturing facility a few blocks away.

Under Armour Taking Off: 1997-99

In 1997 Under Armour came out with several new apparel lines, each one designed with specific needs in mind. There was ColdGear (for harsh winter weather), TurfGear (for artificial turf protection), AllseasonGear (for any season), StreetGear (hats, visors, wristbands), and increasing interest in what the industry had dubbed "performance apparel." Suddenly athletes everywhere were curious about performance apparel and what it could do for them. A number of college and professional football teams jumped on the Under Armour bandwagon, since the garments seemed to give its wearers a definite edge on the playing field. By the end of 1997 over 7,500 Under Armour products had been sold.

The year 1998 proved pivotal for Under Armour; the company signed on as the official performance apparel supplier for the NFL's European teams and moved into a new 5,000-square-foot facility during the summer. Soon after, Plank sent samples of Under Armour to a Los Angeles casting director, after a friend told him about tryouts for a new football movie to be distributed by Warner Bros. The film, called Any Given Sunday, was being directed by Oliver Stone and starred Al Pacino, Cameron Diaz, and Jamie Fox. The company providing the wardrobe for Any Given Sunday was Sports Robe, which took an immediate liking to the Under Armour garments and used them in the film.

Sports Robe also signed Under Armour to supply garments for another football-themed major motion picture called The Replacements, starring Keanu Reeves and Gene Hackman, also produced by Warner Bros. Filming for The Replacements took place in Baltimore in PSINet Stadium where the Baltimore Ravens played, and it just so happened that Under Armour's headquarters was located across the street. When the movies were released, Under Armour's virtually unknown logo was prominently displayed in several scenes and immediately boosted sales. The same was true when Under Armour signed with Eastbay and became the catalogue giant's fastest selling "soft" goods product line.

At century's end, three-year-old Under Armour had sold more than 250,000 garments, outfitted eight Major League Baseball (MLB) teams, almost two dozen NFL teams, four National Hockey League (NHL) teams, dozens of NCAA teams, and both sponsored and outfitted the U.S. archery team at the 2000 Summer Olympic Games in Sydney, Australia. Sales had topped the $1 million mark for the first time and Plank was finally able to pay himself a regular salary.

No Chinks in the Armour: 2000-03

In 2000 Under Armour outfitted the new XFL football league and gained considerable attention during the league's debut on national television. Though the XFL later folded, the exposure helped put Under Armour gear into 1,500 retail outlets throughout the United States. To keep up with demand, the company relocated to a new 14,000-square-foot site in October and by early the next year had become the official outfitter of MLB, the NHL, and USA Baseball. Even law enforcement and military personnel were wearing Under Armour.

Under Armour earned accolades from several sources in late 2001, including being named Apparel Supplier of the Year from Sporting Goods Business, and a Victor Award for the best New Product Launch from the Sports Authority, the nation's largest sporting goods chain. Plank, too, was lauded for his achievements, as one of Business Week's top "under thirty" business professionals. The company also revamped its web site, featuring three-dimensional views of some of its apparel, a more extensive product listing (including ski gear), and locations of both domestic and international dealers. Under Armour finished 2001 with sales of more than $25 million and 59 employees.

In 2002 Under Armour began testing its women's apparel line, hoping to duplicate its immense success with male athletes. The company had also become the official outfitter of Major League Soccer and the U.S. Ski Team. Under Armour's first television ad (the first print ad appeared in 1999) aired in August, during collegiate football's Kickoff Classic between Plank's alma mater, the University of Maryland, and the legendary Notre Dame. The ads ran on both ABC and ESPN for several weeks. By the end of the year, Under Armour was available in over 2,500 retail outlets and had sales of $55 million. The company had hired around 100 new employees during the year, had moved to larger headquarters on Baltimore's Inner Harbor, and added warehouse space of 65,000 square feet.

By 2003 sales for Under Armour were expected to breach $110 million and it was rumored the company had become a takeover target. New products that debuted during the year were underwear and golf apparel; Under Armour had also become a favorite among teenaged athletes and was considered "cool" for every day wear at middle and high schools. Even the collegiate and professional athletes who wore Under Armour in ads did it for the product, since the firm never paid endorsement fees. Under Armour got around the issue by not printing the athletes' names (figuring everybody knew anyway), and the "models" willingly endorsed the apparel because they truly believed in it.

Accepting No Substitutes: 2004 and Beyond

While Under Armour was a remarkable success story, perhaps there was one hiccup: Plank had been unable or unwilling to patent his performance wear. Imitators had come out in full force by 2004 and though Plank had not seemed unduly alarmed in 2001, commenting to Sports Illustrated that the knockoffs "validated" Under Armour, the imitators had begun to take their toll. Reebok International's "Play Dry" and Nike Inc.'s "Pro Compression" performance gear lines were putting chinks in Under Armour; then Reebok inked an exclusive deal with the NFL, while Nike secured the new MLB contract. While Under Armour still dominated the performance gear market, which analysts expected to top $200 million by 2005, both Reebok and Nike had considerable clout and a no-holds-barred approach to doing business. Would the Goliaths get the upper hand? Or would Kevin Plank's David still reign supreme in the performance gear industry? Only the world's athletes knew, for they held the key to Under Armour's future. :biggrin:
When is the final and how do I receive my 6 credit hours?


Thanks for that exhaustive treatise on underwear history?:thumbup1: As one of your students, i would like to suggest that "revealing photos" of models in the various attire surely would have to beat referring back to my favorite standby -- my tattered Sears & Roebuck catalog. Though yellowed with age and a few poorly aimed cum shots that really got away from me,:masterbate: I accept the fact that men are very visual naturally. Men need to see the "pot of gold at the end of the rainbow" to further enhance their fantasies and bring them to full fruition while minmizing painful friction.

Other than that, you gave great eye contact to the students and practiced perfect diction. Furthermore, when working on the board, your "plumber's butt-crack" :kissass: could be fully appreciated even at the back of the room. Thanks for the many, many pleasant memories and sightings. The information gleaned from this class will be cherished forever and become an integral part of my daily life, henceforth.:worship:
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Thanks for that exhaustive treatise on underwear history?:thumbup1: As one of your students, i would like to suggest that "revealing photos" of models in the various attire surely would have to beat referring back to my favorite standby -- my tattered Sears & Roebuck catalog. Though yellowed with age and a few poorly aimed cum shots that really got away from me,:masterbate: I accept the fact that men are very visual naturally. Men need to see the "pot of gold at the end of the rainbow" to further enhance their fantasies and bring them to full fruition while minmizing painful friction.

Other than that, you gave great eye contact to the students and practiced perfect diction. Furthermore, when working on the board, your "plumber's butt-crack" :kissass: could be fully appreciated even at the back of the room. Thanks for the many, many pleasant memories and sightings. The information gleaned from this class will be cherished forever and become an integral part of my daily life, henceforth.:worship:

Thank you ever so much. LMAO What can I say, I do what I can to help make the world a better place where ever I can.