Leelanau Brewing Jolly Roger, Gold on Black T-shirt
Limited Edition Leelanau Brewing Jolly Roger in gold on black on our super comfortable unisex t-shirts.
This Leelaluxurious short sleeved crew neck t-shirt is destined to become your next favorite shirt. We carefully chose a highly evolved sturdy but well fit t-shirt complete with side-seams and shoulder taping to ensure a great immediate and lasting retail fit made sustainably with super soft ring-spun 100% cotton with easy unisex sizing.
The Leelanau Jolly Roger design is believed to have been conceived in secret cabal meetings, the Leelanau Brewing Jolly Roger is the 2nd Leelanau Brewing Co. designs thought to have first surfaced around 1778. Sometimes called the 'Leelanau Jolly Roger' it’s roots were likely inspired by the likes of Andrew Blackbird, Blackbeard and George Bernard Shaw. Rumors regarding the symbolism behind the design elements of the 'Leelanau Jolly Roger' have been overheard, explained as:
"The skull to practice awareness of our mortality and the importance of love, adorned with Petoskey stones in the eyes, an homage to the unique natural beauty of our part of Michigan. The pipe is over the hatchet to always exhaust a peaceful, reasonable solution, therein lies the important choice of love, tolerance, compassion and empathy. The hatchet is shown to represent exercising ambition, desire and willfulness and is adorned with a turtle shell and red tailed hawk feathers for wisdom and a scalp as a war prize, representing experience and success in navigating conflict. Together the two items depict the universal human conflict between just being reasonably aware and exercising willfulness. The uncertainty of being a little unreasonable can result in bringing out both the best and the worst humanity has to offer. The most important thing for humanity is love."
“The reasonable man adapts himself to the world; the unreasonable one persists in trying to adapt the world to himself. Therefore all progress depends on the unreasonable man." -George Bernard Shaw, Man and Superman (1903) "Maxims for Revolutionists"