Fake Mud Jeans Now Exist for Men Who are too Afraid to Get Dirty — Guess How Much They Cost

Holy f*cking sh*t!

We are now at that point in our society where the ‘fake lumber jacks’ (aka hipsters) are taking it a step further and pretending to be men that do manual labor.

The description on the Nordstrom site says this:

“Heavily distressed medium-blue denim jeans in a comfortable straight-leg fit embody rugged, Americana workwear that’s seen some hard-working action with a crackled, caked-on muddy coating that shows you’re not afraid to get down and dirty.”

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‘Not afraid to get down and dirty’?! The very fact any man would buy these jeans means he IS afraid to get down and dirty.

The sub-male species that would purchase such attire probably carries a journal in his man purse to write down his feelings for the day.

I know MEN whose pants look like this on a regular basis.

They’re hauling animal feed, wrestling pigs, building houses, hunting animals… DOING things with their hands; real hard manual labor.

These hard workers don’t look to wear dirty jeans. It just happens because of who they are.

To really make this offense worse, they’re being sold for $425.


Being a poser is expensive. But guys, don’t be fooled.

If you’re trying to attract a woman who would be into a man with dirty jeans, she will be able to call your bluff instantly and see you as the pathetic ‘man-less’ man that you are.

All sissy boys considering purchasing a pair of these pants, do yourselves a favor and spend that $425 on something that will actually get you dirty.

Try to be a REAL man instead of posing like one, because GOD knows society is lacking in that department.

Here is what Mike Rowe, host of ‘Dirty Jobs’, wrote on Facebook:

On the positive side, Nordstrom’s isn’t purging their shelves of work-related imagery, like the owners of Monopoly did when they replaced the wheelbarrow with a rubber ducky. They seem to value icons work. What they don’t value – obviously – is authenticity.

I understand the appeal of buying broken-in jeans. I mean really, who has time these days to wait for a pair of jeans to naturally fade? I also understand the different cuts. Might as well get something that fits and feels comfortable. But they lost me years ago with their various stages of “distress.” The stone wash and the acid wash the rinsed wash and the bleached wash… And they really lost me when they started tearing holes in them on purpose.

I saw a pair of jeans at Macy’s the other day that looked like they’d been bathed in boric acid, hung up and shot multiple times with a twelve-gauge, and then pounded on a rock down by the river. They too, were on sale, for $249.00.

But forget the jeans themselves for a moment, and their price, and look again at the actual description. “Rugged Americana” is now synonymous with a “caked-on, muddy coating.” Not real mud. Fake mud. Something to foster the illusion of work. The illusion of effort. Or perhaps, for those who actually buy them, the illusion of sanity.

The Barracuda Straight Leg Jeans aren’t pants. They’re not even fashion. They’re a costume for wealthy people who see work as ironic – not iconic. To them, might I suggest the revolutionary new “Borax Wash,” which I discovered some years ago while rescuing birds who had the misfortune of falling into Searle’s Lake in the lovely and picturesque town of Trona.

If Nordstrom’s wants to carry them, the description would read something like this:

“Finally – a pair of jeans for the hard-working gent who doesn’t want to actually wear them. The Borax Wash is so rugged and so manly, they don’t even need a human to hold them up! So sit back and relax, secure in the knowledge that your work pants can’t be folded or stored like other jeans. Show the world you mean business by owning the only jeans that can’t be worn! The jeans, that can stand on their own!”


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