By Steve VladeckFor anyone who has worn an Irish shirt, there are few more iconic Irish clothes than the shirt.
And for the millions of people in the United States, the shirt has become a key part of the way to connect with people in their native land.
But for the thousands of Irish people in New York City, the fabric is fading fast.
A new report from The New York Times shows that in 2016, Irish shirts and blouses, once the quintessential American accessory, are on the way out, replaced by more casual, modern shirts and coats, a trend that has been on the rise in the past year.
It’s the latest sign that the traditional Irish shirt and blouse may be coming to an end.
It’s a trend we are going to have to deal with, and it’s something that is going to take a while, said Pat Gallagher, a designer and a former president of the International Clothing Institute.
The shirts and the blouses will just be a part of what people will wear now.
We’re going to get a little bit more casual in the coming years, Gallagher said.
The Irish have been a part the American fabric for generations.
In a city where the main streets are lined with a parade of Irish flags, and a parade that has included an Irishman and his family, there’s been an explosion of interest in Irish culture.
In recent years, the Irish have made a big impact in the fashion industry, with designers like Giorgio Armani, J. Crew, and Ralph Lauren all making big bucks selling their products in the country.
But the trend is slowly fading.
In the last few years, Irish-made clothing has grown at an alarming rate, the report found.
For example, in 2016 alone, sales of $8.4 billion were made by Irish-owned apparel companies.
But that was still a tiny percentage of the $30.9 billion apparel sales in the U.S.
In fact, Irish clothing has been declining for years, according to The Times.
The trend is expected to continue in the next several years.
Gallagher, the chief executive of the Institute for Irish and Irish American History and Culture in New Jersey, said it’s too early to tell whether the trend will slow or continue.
But it is clear that this is going on, he said.
And we have to address it.
Gallagher said he thinks the Irish are changing, and he doesn’t want to see the same thing happen in the future.
He said the new wave of Irish-inspired products will be made by people of Irish descent, and that will be the Irish way.
“We’ve been so good at making Irish products that it will be hard to keep doing it the same way,” Gallagher said, according To the Times.
“The Irish have a long history in American culture and have been successful in creating products and brands that reflect the American way.
So I think we’re going see a lot more Irish products.”
I don’t think we will see a return to the same look or the same clothes,” he said, adding that he thinks Irish designers will continue to make “very high-end, premium-quality products.
“Gallagher thinks there’s also a chance that the decline of the Irish shirt will be a boon to the Irish economy.
But he cautions that while many Irish people are making money doing so, the industry isn’t doing so well.
He thinks the loss of Irish shirt sales will force Irish businesses to focus more on making products for people who can’t afford to buy traditional shirts, and who aren’t able to find Irish shirts that are in high demand, such as those made by American companies.”
People are getting out of their Irish shirts, but not because they’re buying a traditional shirt.
For now, Gallagher is focusing on the growth of the UBI, the Universal Basic Income.”
They’re not getting the same sense of belonging that they had before.”
For now, Gallagher is focusing on the growth of the UBI, the Universal Basic Income.
The plan is to give everyone $11,000 per year for the next decade, he says, and is calling for the creation of a commission to provide the funds to people who are in need.
He says that will include all Irish-Americans, but there will also be a portion for people of other ethnicities and genders.
“It’s not going to be a white man or a white woman.
It’ll be a different color,” he told the paper.
“People of all races and colors.”
There are also plans to give a portion of the money to local schools, but Gallagher isn’t sure whether that will work.
Gallager also says he’s concerned that the UPI will become a “poverty trap” for some people.
But, he adds, it is unlikely that the money will be enough to help all people.
“I think that there will be people who will come to the U