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Peace Through World Religions T-Shirt


per shirt

  • Front
  • Back
  • Front Full
    Front Full
  • Back Full
    Back Full
  • Design Front
    Design Front
  • Design Back
    Design Back
  • Detail - Neck (in White)
    Detail - Neck (in White)
  • Detail - Hem (in White)
    Detail - Hem (in White)
Peace Through World Religions T-Shirt
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Men's Basic T-Shirt
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Light Colours
SizeBody SizesProduct Measurements
Adult S92.7 - 97.8 cm
(36.5 - 38.5 in)
77.5 - 82.6 cm
(30.5 - 32.5 in)
92.7 - 97.8 cm
(36.5 - 38.5 in)
46.36 cm
(18.3 in)
71.76 cm
(28.3 in)
Adult M101.6 - 106.7 cm
(40 - 42 in)
86.4 - 91.4 cm
(34 - 36 in)
101.6 - 106.7 cm
(40 - 42 in)
50.8 cm
(20 in)
71.76 cm
(28.3 in)
Adult L110.5 - 115.6 cm
(43.5 - 45.5 in)
95.3 - 100.3 cm
(37.5 - 39.5 in)
110.5 - 115.6 cm
(43.5 - 45.5 in)
55.25 cm
(21.8 in)
73.66 cm
(29 in)
Adult XL118.1 - 123.2 cm
(46.5 - 48.5 in)
102.9 - 108 cm
(40.5 - 42.5 in)
118.1 - 123.2 cm
(46.5 - 48.5 in)
59.06 cm
(23.3 in)
78.74 cm
(31 in)
Adult 2X130.8 - 135.9 cm
(51.5 - 53.5 in)
115.6 - 120.7 cm
(45.5 - 47.5 in)
130.8 - 135.9 cm
(51.5 - 53.5 in)
65.41 cm
(25.8 in)
81.28 cm
(32 in)
Adult 3X143.5 - 148.6 cm
(56.5 - 58.5 in)
128.3 - 133.4 cm
(50.5 - 52.5 in)
143.5 - 148.6 cm
(56.5 - 58.5 in)
71.76 cm
(28.3 in)
82.55 cm
(32.5 in)
Adult 4X153.7 - 158.8 cm
(60.5 - 62.5 in)
138.4 - 143.5 cm
(54.5 - 56.5 in)
153.7 - 158.8 cm
(60.5 - 62.5 in)
76.84 cm
(30.3 in)
83.82 cm
(33 in)
Adult 5X162.6 - 167.6 cm
(64 - 66 in)
147.3 - 152.4 cm
(58 - 60 in)
162.6 - 167.6 cm
(64 - 66 in)
81.28 cm
(32 in)
88.9 cm
(35 in)
Adult 6X177.8 - 182.9 cm
(70 - 72 in)
162.6 - 167.6 cm
(64 - 66 in)
177.8 - 182.9 cm
(70 - 72 in)
88.9 cm
(35 in)
93.98 cm
(37 in)

Body Sizes

  • Chest: Lift arms and wrap tape measure around chest. Place at widest part and pull firmly. Put arms down for most accurate measurement.
  • Waist: Wrap the tape measure around your waist at the narrowest point.
  • Hips: Wrap the tape measure around the widest part of your hips and pull firmly.

Product Measurements

  • Width: Measure T-shirt from arm hole to arm hole.
  • Length: Measure T-shirt from the seam at the neck to the bottom of the garment.
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About This Product
  • Sold by
Style: Men's Basic T-Shirt

Comfortable, casual and loose fitting, our heavyweight t-shirt will quickly become one of your favourites. Made from 100% cotton, it wears well on anyone. We’ve double-needle stitched the bottom and sleeve hems for extra durability.

Size & Fit

  • Model is 6'1"/185 cm and is wearing a Large
  • Standard fit
  • Fits true to size

Fabric & Care

  • 100% cotton (Heathers are a cotton/poly blend)
  • Tagless label for comfort
  • Double-needle hemmed sleeves and bottom
  • Machine wash cold
About This Design
Peace Through World Religions T-Shirt
In world cultures, there have traditionally been many different groupings of religious belief. In Indian culture, different religious philosophies were traditionally respected as academic differences in pursuit of the same truth. In Islam, the Qur'an mentions three different categories: Muslims, the People of the Book, and idol worshipers. Initially, Christians had a simple dichotomy of world beliefs: Christian civility versus foreign heresy or barbarity. In the 18th century, "heresy" was clarified to mean Judaism and Islam; along with outright paganism, this created a fourfold classification which spawned such works as John Toland's Nazarenus, or Jewish, Gentile, and Mahometan Christianity, which represented the three Abrahamic traditions as different "nations" or sects within religion itself, the true monotheism. Daniel Defoe described the original definition as follows: "Religion is properly the Worship given to God, but 'tis also applied to the Worship of Idols and false Deities." At the turn of the 19th century, in between 1780 and 1810, the language dramatically changed: instead of "religion" being synonymous with spirituality, authors began using the plural, "religions", to refer to both Christianity and other forms of worship. Therefore, Hannah Adams's early encyclopaedia, for example, had its name changed from An Alphabetical Compendium of the Various Sects... to A Dictionary of All Religions and Religious Denominations.[2] In 1838, the four-way division of Christianity, Judaism, "Mahommedanism" and Paganism was multiplied considerably by Josiah Conder's Analytical and Comparative View of All Religions Now Extant among Mankind. Conder's work still adheres to the four-way classification, but in his eye for detail he puts together much historical work to create something resembling our modern Western image: he includes Druze, Yezidis, Mandeans, and Elamites under a list of possibly monotheistic groups, and under the final category, of "polytheism and pantheism", he lists Zoroastrianism, "Vedas, Puranas, Tantras, Reformed sects" of India as well as "Brahminical idolatry", Buddhism, Jainism, Sikhism, Lamaism, "religion of China and Japan", and "illiterate superstitions".[3] The modern meaning of the phrase "world religion", putting non-Christians at the same, living level as Christians, began with the 1893 Parliament of the World's Religions in Chicago, Illinois. This event was sharply criticised by European Orientalists up until the 1960s as "unscientific", because it allowed religious leaders to speak for themselves instead of bowing to the superior knowledge of the Western academic. As a result its approach to world religions was not taken seriously in the scholarly world for some time. Nevertheless, the Parliament spurred the creation of a dozen privately funded lectures with the intent of informing people of the diversity of religious experience: these lectures funded researchers such as William James, D.T. Suzuki, and Alan Watts, who greatly influenced the public conception of world religions.[4] In the latter half of the 20th century, the category of "world religion" fell into serious question, especially for drawing parallels between vastly different cultures, and thereby creating an arbitrary separation between the religious and the secular.[5] Even history professors have now taken note of these complications and advise against teaching "world religions" in schools.[6] Others see the shaping of religions in the context of the nation-state as the "invention of traditions.
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