Whether you’re a lifelong fan, or a recent convert, the Bon Jovi This House Is Not For Tour Shirt serves as a powerful reminder of their stellar music legacy and their unparalleled connection with fans. The tee brings back those electric atmospheres of stadiums filled with tens of thousands of screaming fans and pulsating beats that fueled their anthems.
Few bands have etched their names in the annals of rock history as decisively as Bon Jovi. Their anthems span generations and have become more than just songs – they’re experiences. Few musicians have toured the world as extensively as Bon Jovi, carrying their signature energy across continents and cultures and connecting with millions of fans. This Bon Jovi World Tour Shirt celebrates their monumental journey, from Tokyo to Toronto to Buenos Aires and beyond.
The tee is made of a buttery soft blend of 60% cotton/40% polyester and has side seam stitching for a sleek fit. It features a distressed graphic portrait of Jon Bon Jovi and a Bon Jovi logo. It’s an excellent choice to wear with jeans, joggers and other casual attire. The tee is ethically sourced and produced with an eco-friendly ink.
Jon Bon Jovi and his band mates have been making music together since 1983 in Sayreville, New Jersey. Throughout their career, they’ve released 15 studio albums and five compilations. They’ve sold more than 100 million records worldwide and have been inducted into both the UK and US Rock and Roll Hall of Fames.
In 1995, the band put out These Days, a powerful album that would prove to be their most successful release after a fifteen-month tour that included two-hundred concerts and promo gigs. The record found them at their most confident and a colossal step forward, showcasing the band’s diverse influences but remaining unmistakably theirs.
Bon Jovi’s devoted followers are known as the JoviNation and they’re fiercely loyal. They’re also delirious, and this can sometimes lead to wanton displays of Victoria Secret cleavage in concert. They’re a little bit like the Mafia and once you join the club, you’re there for good – even if you never get better seats than your best friend. There’s a whole subculture of fans who are known as BonJoviologists, modern day rock archaeologists who search for prized memorabilia from gold records to guitar pics to hair spray cans and yellowed white spandex zebra pants.