A fictional hoodie is going viral on Facebook

The hoodie you’re wearing today is a fictional hood.

And it’s the most popular hoodie of them all.

But is it real?

It’s an internet sensation.

And the answer is yes, it’s real.

A hoodie was invented in 1968, the year the Beatles recorded their first hit, “Hey Jude.”

The hood is an iconic symbol for British music, and the hoodie has become synonymous with British pop culture.

But did the hood actually exist?

Is it an invented fashion statement?

The hood has been the subject of a lot of speculation over the years.

Some say it was created by a musician who’d fallen in love with the Beatles, while others say it’s a creation of a Hollywood movie director.

In the early days of hoodie fashion, the hood was worn as a signature style, but the word “hoodie” didn’t appear until the early 1980s, according to the BBC.

There’s no official definition of the term “hood,” but it’s typically used to describe something that’s made from a cotton fabric, such as an outer jacket or hoodie.

A “hood” is a thin, elastic fabric, typically around six to eight inches wide, that is knitted and woven into a hoodie or sweatshirt.

The term hoodie comes from the slang term for hoodie: a hooded, long, overcoat.

Today, hoodie hoodies are widely worn by both men and women, and are worn as an essential style, with an overcoat often worn over the hood.

Many people wear the hood in its traditional style.

But, according the BBC, the term is more popular than you’d think.

Hoodie hoodie’s popularity peaked in the late 1970s, with the popular “T-shirt,” a long-sleeved t-shirt worn by a man and often worn by women.

But hoodie became more popular with men after the release of the hip-hop movie “Dazed and Confused.”

The movie featured rapper Ice Cube, who wore the hood on the cover of his album, “I Don’t Know What I’m Doing.”

Hip-hop became a major phenomenon in the early 1990s, but hoodie did not become a pop culture phenomenon until the late 2000s, when rapper Lil B released his own “hoodied” album, and a number of other hoodies, including the “Shirt” and “Trousers” came out.

“The hoodie as a style really caught on in the mid-2000s, and that’s when the popularity of hoodies started to spike,” says the BBC’s Sarah Kneider.

According to the CBC, hoodies were used by hip-hoppers, fashionistas, and designers to cover up their tattoos, as well as in their promotional material.

But what is a hood?

The word “hoodie” is often associated with British British pop music.

According a Wikipedia article, a “hooded” is an undershirt or shirt with an unbuttoned hem.

It’s usually worn with jeans or a T-shirt, but it can also be worn as trousers or a sweater.

“Hoodies are generally made of a fabric that’s a cotton blend of cotton and polyester or cotton/polyester blend.

Cotton is typically a soft and breathable fabric that is relatively easy to care for and wash,” the Wikipedia article says.

“Polyester is a fabric made of high-density polyethylene, the same stuff used to make T-shirts and shorts.”

The term “hooligan” is also associated with hoodie designs, with people often wearing them to signify a sense of rebellion or a way of wearing that’s out of the norm.

A number of hooded styles have been inspired by gang culture.

The “D-Town” style, popular in the UK and Ireland, has its origins in gang culture in the 1960s.

Its popularity has spread to the US, where hoodies have become a staple in hoodie styles.

“In the United States, hooded style is a term used to denote a person dressed in a hood that is a very informal expression of one’s inner self and not the fashion style,” the BBC says.

The hood was invented by a jazz musician named Bill Wilson, who wrote the song “Hey, Jude” for the BBC in 1968.

He wrote it in response to his friend and fellow British artist, Jimi Hendrix.

“He said, ‘Hey, man, I don’t know what I’m doing.

I don, I’m just playing a song that’s being sung in the streets and it’s being played by people I don’ know,'” Wilson told the BBC at the time.

The song was an instant hit, and Wilson quickly became the “head honcho” of British hip-hops, which eventually took him to America.

Wilson also wrote songs for The Beatles, which made him one of the most sought-after jazz