After a period of market oversaturation caused by the over-licensing of graphics and an abundance of logo T-shirts at teen retail stores, graphic tees are now back in our good graces.

BoF reports that “graphic T-shirts are among the hardest working items for cult brands and retailers. Retailers, distributors and brands at the trend-sensitive edge are seeing a resurgence of interest in T-shirts, specifically for smaller and hard-to-find labels.”

On the hunt for a fun graphic tee? Lord & Taylor, ASOS, and Uniqlo have some interesting options.

If you’re looking for inspiration on how to wear your graphic T-shirts, have a look at this roundup on WhoWhatWear, or on Pinterest. Not surprisingly, I myself am most drawn to the looks that have a dressy element to them, like this bold Sporty Luxe suit, or this Summer-y plaid skirt outfit.

Fab Links from Our Members

Here’s an interesting article on copycat shopping. While YLF forum members share their finds, and embrace being “clothing twins”, HiggsMistress wonders if you would find it creepy or flattering when family or close friends copy your clothes.

Angie directs us to Sally’s post in which she discusses your body through the lens of style. “Our body is naked sometimes, and naked is its natural state. But you go about most of your life clothed, so learning about your body through dressing it can be both enlightening and beneficial.” Conversing with your body through dressing and clothing can make you feel a lot happier with the image of it.

Roxanna lets us know that Jane Birkin is asking to have her name removed from her iconic Hermes bag because of animal treatment practices.

Deb wishes she could forward this article about four women bonding over the beauty in their baldness to a little girl she once knew who was dealing with the same condition and faced the same insecurities and fears.

Skylurker found the results of this survey investigating the evolving shopping habits of British consumers very interesting.

After seeing the trailer for the movie Trainwreck, Deborah nearly fell over when she discovered the tough magazine editor was actually Tilda Swinton. She felt she recognized the actress, but it was as though she was looking at “every woman”, and this article elaborates on why that is.