Esméralda sugar skull shirt, hoodie, tank top
- 5.3 oz., pre-shrunk 100% cotton
- Ash is 99/1 cotton/polyester
- Double-needle stitched neckline, bottom hem and sleeves
- Seven-eighths inch seamless collar
- Shoulder-to-shoulder taping
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What a perfect shirt. Do you like it? If you do, let’s take it now, we have lots of other colors and design so that you can choose comfortably. You wanna buy this Esméralda sugar skull shirt but you are in US, Canada or Europe, don’t worry, we are going delivery to your house in 3-7 days. Futher more, if you wanna have your own shirt which is designed by yourself. sent us your design to gmail address [email protected] Have a great day.
What a great shirt!
Esmeralda born Agnès, is a fictional character in Victor Hugo’s 1831 novel The Hunchback of Notre-Dame (or Notre Dame de Paris). She is a French Roma girl (near the end of the book, it is revealed that her biological mother was a French woman). She constantly attracts men with her seductive dances, and is rarely seen without her clever goat Djali. She is around 16 years old and has a kind and generous heart. Back at Notre Dame, Quasimodo is still frantically looking for his friend. He goes to the top of the north tower and finds Frollo there. Quasimodo notes Frollo’s demented appearance and follows his gaze, where he sees Esmeralda in a white dress, dangling in her death throes from the scaffold.
Esméralda sugar skull Sweater
This Esméralda sugar skull shirt is a pretty shirt that you should have. Esmeralda’s birth-name was Agnès. She is the love child of Paquette Guybertaut, nicknamed ‘la Chantefleurie’, an orphaned minstrel’s daughter who lives in Rheims. Paquette has become a prostitute after being seduced by a young nobleman, and lives a miserable life in poverty and loneliness. Agnes’s birth makes Paquette happy once more, and she lavishes attention and care upon her adored child: even the neighbours begin to forgive Paquette for her past behaviour when they watch the pair. Tragedy strikes, however, when Gypsies kidnap the young baby, leaving a hideously deformed child (the infant Quasimodo) in place. The townsfolk come to the conclusion that the Gypsies have cannibalised baby Agnes; the mother flees Rheims in despair, and the deformed child is exorcised and sent to Paris, to be left on the foundling bed at Notre-Dame.