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True Detective: la primera Suxinsu de Series con Toni de la Torre

Publicado el

Inauguramos una nueva colección de camisetas inspiradas en Series

Tenía que ser True Detective. Porque Mathew McConaughey se lo merece en su papel impresionante de Rust Cohle. Porque llevamos semanas sumergidos en ese clima oscuro creado por Nic Pizzolatto. Porque teníamos que inaugurar la Suxinsu de Series a lo grande. Porque es un honor compartir con Toni de la Torre nuestra fascinación por la serie y porque queremos que éste sea el principio de una larga amistad.

El diseño: Las raíces del mal

El mundo tenebroso de True Detective nos enseña la cara más oscura de Louisiana, y Martin Hart (Woody Harrelson) y Rustin Cohle (Mathew McConaughey) nos muestran la transformación del ser humano. Hemos querido representar esa visión del bien y el mal, y la cara oculta que hay detrás de todos nosotros, en las raíces del mal. 

Los lapidarios monólogos de Rust Cohle no se podían quedar fuera de la Suxinsu dedicada a la primera temporada de True Detective. Toni de la Torre recoge la visión más pesimista de la vida de la mano del Tax Man, y le damos el protagonismo que se merece en la parte de atrás de la camiseta.

 

La camiseta: ya a la venta en reserva!

Vamos a lanzar una edición limitada de la camiseta. Si eres fan de True Detective y quieres apoyar la colaboración Suxinsu con Toni de la Torre para que podamos crear juntos una colección de camisetas de series por todo lo alto, te pedimos que hagas ya tu reserva comprando la camiseta en pre-venta

El periodo de reserva estará abierto hasta el 14 de Marzo, la misma semana que se acaba la primera temporada de True Detective y las entregas a los que hayáis comprado la camiseta en pre-venta las haremos durante la primera semana de Abril. Como agradecimiento por haber apostado por nosotros, os incluiremos este exclusivo regalo (hasta fin de existencias).

 

Suxinsu. Toni de la Torre. Fans de Rust Cohle.

 

 

 

 

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    They started with about 2,000 applications, and they brought in the best 105. Everybody ran the 40 in times so slow, you have to wonder if the way they were timing them was wrong/broken. Out of all of that, only one guy has signed a contract thus far — WR Nathan Slaughter has signed with the .

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    The biggest problem with prior attempts (e.g. — USFL, XFL, and UFL) has been the lack of fan support, and the costs eventually outweighed the benefits. I think the UFL — the most recently failed football league — suffered from having only four active teams, and they were spread so far apart that travel costs alone exceeded the revenue of paltry ticket sales. The USFL quickly spiraled out of control when they tried to lure top talent away from the NFL, and owners suddenly realized that they couldn’t generate enough fan support to cover the costs of the contracts, especially as they tried to compete against MLB for fans in cities like Chicago, Boston, Philadelphia, etc. with their spring schedule. The XFL was colorful, and allowing players to put whatever they wanted on their name plates generated characters like Rod “He Hate Me” Smart. However, league owner Vince McMahon treated the league just like a staged wrestling event, filled it with stunts, and fans eventually found it to be silly.

    I don’t think that national exposure is necessary for a minor league to survive. It just has to be well-marketed within the region and have costs controlled until it can be self-sustaining through solid fan support. That might mean flat rate salaries, either overall or by position. The roster might have to be smaller. They might have to have teams that are all in the same region or divide the league into two to four regions. They might have to make tickets unusually cheap just to get butts into seats. They might have to scrap the current practice squads to create a better pool of talent.

    What do you think? If they build it — the right way — will the fans come to watch?

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