Bomb Story: Much of streetwear's origins boil down to the graphic T-shirt. The most notable aspect of the art is its roots in parody and commentary. There's a David vs. Goliath attitude that comes with stealing a familiar logo, especially one that's corporate, and tweaking it to serve a new message. Even The Hundreds' ""Bar"" is a take on a football team's typography. Although Andy Warhol wasn't a parody artist per se, his Soup Cans are iconic for interpreting a commercial, manufactured product as painted canvases. In fact, like NFT collectibles, Warhol delivered 32 Soup Cans (one for every flavor) to the dealer Irving Blum in 1962. Not coincidentally, there are 32 Screen Adams, but we only curated a select few for the ABS collectibles.| Background Story: The foundation of The Hundreds is streetwear and at the foundation of streetwear is the graphic T-shirt. From our beginnings in the Fall of 2003 The Hundreds has relied on the tubular open-ended cotton of a boxy blank as our canvas. This is the same T-shirt that Bobby and Ben wore growing up mixing and matching them 3 for $10 at the local swap meets. The independent skate brands of the 1990s the streetwear brands of the early 2000s all co-signed the same cut. Even when the clothing industry chased ringspun apparel or fashion silhouettes The Hundreds held to the inspirational baseline. Our solid backgrounds are hues from the original swatch card that we built the brand off of.