Triumph Stag T-Shirt - Women - Side View
Triumph Stag 1970 - 1978 T-Shirt for Women
Triumph introduced its first ever V8 powered car in 1971, The Stag. Envisioned as a luxury sports car, the Triumph Stag was designed by the famous Giovanni Michelotti. A grand touring car in thought, the stag came in a convertible version with a detachable hard top and was to compete directly with the Mercedes-Benz SL class models. The Triumph Stag was a two-door, four-seater convertible coupe, but for structural rigidity, and to meet new US regulations, the Stag required a B-pillar "roll bar" hoop connected to the windscreen frame by a T-bar. Removable hardtop was offered as optional equipment but eventually became standard. In the James Bond movie 'Diamonds are Forever', Peter Franks could be seen driving a Triumph Stag. When James Bond stole Frank's identity, he got a turn driving the vehicle.
A game of subtle lights and shadows reveal the magnificent curves of the body of the Triumph Stag, a Legendary British Automobile. Detailed and harmonious, the artistic illustration has grabbed the essence of one of the most influential vehicle of the 20th century and is printed in front of the tee. Refine and stylish, it is a perfect wear for any occasion and to show your passion for a true Legend that lives forever: the Triumph Stag Women Short Sleeves T-Shirt.
The featured original artwork has been printed on a high quality 4.5 oz 100% pre-shrunk combed ringspun American cotton t-shirt. Its soft feel and fashion fit makes it so comfortable to wear.
Features: Seamless collarette, Taped shoulder-to-shoulder, Double-needle stitching on sleeves and bottom hem, Side seamed, Classic semi-contoured silhouette, Tear off label
It is available in Black, Chocolate, City Green, Hot Pink, Light Blue, Light Pink, Navy & Steel Blue in size S - M - L - XL - 2XL
*Triumph or any other marks are registered trademarks. Our products are not approved by any of these manufacturers and trademarks. We do not imply any association with these manufacturers and references are based on historical information in the public domain.