- Printing made in France
- Available from S to 3XL
- 100% combed cotton, 93% cotton 7% viscose for grey
- Modern cut
- 160 g/m²
- Contrasting cleanliness strip (Ash grey)
- No collar label, just a chip of size
- Double seams on sleeves and hem
- Side seams
Discover the collection of legendary T-shirts with the most mythical photos that have written history, all the scenes from the life of cinema, history, art and many others. A T-shirt can write the legend, and that's why Millionaire Paris has created a collection dedicated to those moments of life that will always remain engraved in our memories. You will make a lasting impression by buying a very high quality T-shirt from this special collection.
It is from today that you too will be able to write the history, your own or your best friend's, your brother's or sister's, by offering or offering you a T-shirt that represents your state of mind, the state of mind of a Millionaire.
|Length (inches)||28||29 ¼||30 ¼||31 ¼||32 ½||33 ½|
Under his real name Christopher Wallace, The Notorious B.I.G. grew up in Brooklyn's New York district. Raised alone by his mother, the man who was nicknamed "Biggie Smalls" at the time was very early interested in the world of the street and its shortcomings. Drugs, crime, but also rap music: he very quickly rubbed shoulders with these ill-famed circles. At school, he met two other future US street music stars: Jay-Z and Busta Rhymes. After a short stay in prison for drug trafficking, he recorded an album that was quickly spotted by Uptown Records and its famous producer, Puff Daddy.
This was the beginning of the dramatic rise in Christopher Wallace's career. After several appearances featuring, The Notorious B.I.G. released the only album released during his lifetime, "Ready to Die". It is a huge commercial success, thanks in particular to the title "Juicy" which is still considered today as a monument of hip-hop music. Considered as the man of renewal for East Coast rap, he was quickly opposed to one of West Coast's ambassadors, Tupac Shakur. Between clashing by interposed pieces and hateful statements in the press, the two artists maintain a hostile relationship without limit. When Shakur was assassinated in 1996, his eastern rival was repeatedly cited as a potential suspect. A few months later, the New York rapper was shot dead in his vehicle with a firearm. Only three weeks after his death, the album "Life After Death" became a huge commercial success, driven by the death of its author.