The T-shirts, bearing the slogan "If your single, so am I," using "your" in the place of the grammatically correct "you're," set off a number of posts to the company's Twitter account from spelling-minded consumers, the New York Daily News reported Wednesday.
But the company's Twitter writer responded to the criticisms with a tongue-in-cheek message substituting "you're" for "your."
"It's a fashion statement. ... I am jealous for you're keen eye for grammatical errors though," the Twitter message said.
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