Phat FarmPhat Farm Logo
Phat Farm is an urban fashion line created by Russell Simmons, the founder of Def Jam in 1992. The brand is fairly expensive and worn for fashion instead of sport. The broken flag logo visible on every clothing article except footwear is touted as a symbol of the state of separation the world is in right now. Some Phat Farm articles are political.
Simmons sold his interest in Phat Farm for 140 million dollars in 2004.
Store Location- 129 Prince Street New York NY
This page about Phat Farm includes information from a Wikipedia article.
Additional articles about Phat Farm
News stories about Phat Farm
External links for Phat Farm
Videos for Phat Farm
Wikis about Phat Farm
Discussion Groups about Phat Farm
Blogs about Phat Farm
Images of Phat Farm
Store Location- 129 Prince Street New York NY. Sometimes, mostly in England, this word is spelled Plad. Simmons sold his interest in Phat Farm for 140 million dollars in 2004. Plaid is a Scots language word meaning blanket, usually referring to patterned woollen cloth; it is unclear if the Gaelic word Plaide came first. Some Phat Farm articles are political. Plaid may refer to more than one thing:. The broken flag logo visible on every clothing article except footwear is touted as a symbol of the state of separation the world is in right now. Plaid is the name of a British electronic music duo, taking their name from the threads of the fabric.
The brand is fairly expensive and worn for fashion instead of sport. Plaid Cymru (Welsh, meaning Party of Wales) is the Welsh Nationalist political party dedicated to independence for Wales. Phat Farm is an urban fashion line created by Russell Simmons, the founder of Def Jam in 1992. Plaid refers to the carolingian assembly held twice a year. This makes blocks of color that repeat vertically and horizontally in a pattern of squares and lines. In American English, plaid is cloth made with alternating stripes and bands of color woven into or dyed onto the fabric.
It is mostly associated with the Scottish highlands, but was also used in poor lowland rural areas. This was worn over a leine (or shirt) and formed a cheap all-weather outfit that also served as a blanket or bedroll for wild camping. Historically the earlier form of the kilt was the belted plaid, a double width of thick woollen cloth worn pleated and fastened around the waist by a belt, with the upper half often cast over the shoulder but sometimes hanging down over the belt and gathered up at the front or brought up over the head for protection against weather. A similar plaid in checked cloth was formerly worn by Scottish lowlands shepherds.
When the modern kilt is worn as a dress uniform, for example by pipe band Drum majors, a plaid is a pleated cloth in the same tartan as the kilt, cast over the shoulder and fastened at the front. It may be laid on the ground as a tablecloth for a picnic. In British English, particularly in Scotland, a plaid or a plaid rug is a large thick woollen twill cloth, often tartan, used as a travel rug or as a blanket.