Whether it's a chip corner not caked in dip, or the filling-free anus of a burrito, the part of a foodstuff not infused with flava is essentially useless. Since the same goes for t-shirts, check out Yoko Devereaux. From a guy named Andy who (after admittedly drinking) concluded "Yoko Devereaux" evoked old Southern money and international flair, YD collaborates with artists to create tees that use the entire garment as a canvas for detailed artwork. This season's goods include subdued colors printed with striking natural images such as "The Birds" (foil sparrows perch on leafless branches), "The Leaves" (windblown gray and foil leaves falling from one shoulder), and "The Branches", on whose front and back delicate winter branches rattle from hip to shoulder -- great for that acting class when you have to be the tree. Non-nature action includes "The Lift", based on a 19th Century political cartoon of a bloated, fallen president being mechanically hoisted by gnome-sized cronies; and "Panel", whose diagonal color panels aren't printed, but actually sewn in -- an ideal set-up for the line "Seriously, it's not printed on, touch it". Beyond tees, YD offers similarly printed hoodies, as well as fitted, earth-toned buttondowns without any graphics at all -- a blank canvas for your burrito's contents after you discover maybe that anus served a terrible purpose after all.