- 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.
Sergio Leone born in 1929 in Rome and died in 1989 in the same city, Sergio Leone was one of the most famous Italian filmmakers of the 20th century. The son of a director father and an actress mother, he soon began a career in film, since as soon as he finished his studies at the age of 18, he became an assistant director on many Italian films. He co-directed his first film in 1959 with the epic "The Last Days of Pompeii", followed by a new epic two years later ("Il colosso di Rodi"). But it is with his "Trilogy of the dollar" ("A Fistful of Dollars", "For a Few Dollars More", "Good Bad Ugly"), that Sergio Leone becomes famous. He invented the so-called "spaghetti western", revealed the future star Clint Eastwood and began a fruitful collaboration with collaborator Ennio Morricone. These three westerns, with their highly developed aesthetics and innovative staging, are highly successful all over the world. Sergio Leone's style probably reached its peak with a new western in 1968, "Once Upon a Time in the West". With this great classic, he begins a new trilogy, in which "Duck, You Sucker!" in 1971 and "Once upon a time in America" in 1984 will follow. Although he left only a few dozen films behind in the end, Sergio Leone nevertheless had a lasting impact on the history of western and cinema.