Dibs on the Suzie costume.
I'm placing bets now – Halloween 2019 is going to look like a behind-the-scenes shot from the Stranger Things set. The third season came packed with a full range of costume ideas to choose from. I mean, basically every character is wearing one: Steve and Robin in their Scoops Ahoy uniforms, Dustin in his Camp Know Where getup, and Eleven in her oh-so-'80s outfits.
With all the Stranger Things 3 merch being dropped right now, costume shopping will be a breeze. You can buy the exact pieces from the movies, like Hopper's iconic pink shirt and Billy's swim trunks, so your costume will be 100% authentic.
Now that you've been properly briefed, check out all the best Stranger Things costume ideas you can DIY.
Wanting To Understand: Although the Constitution of 1787 mentioned citizens, it did not define citizenship. It was in 1868 that a definition of citizenship entered the Constitution with the ratification of the 14th Amendment. Here is the familiar language: “All persons born or naturalized in the United States and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United States and of the State wherein they reside.” Thus there are two components to American citizenship: birth or naturalization in the U.S. and being subject to the jurisdiction of the U.S. Today, we somehow have come to believe that anyone born within the geographical limits of the U.S. is automatically subject to its jurisdiction; but this renders the jurisdiction clause utterly superfluous. If this had been the intention of the framers of the 14th Amendment, presumably they would have said simply that all persons born or naturalized in the U.S. are thereby citizens. Indeed, during debate over the amendment, Senator Jacob Howard, the author of the citizenship clause, attempted to assure skeptical colleagues that the language was not intended to make Indians citizens of the United States. Indians, Howard conceded, were born within the nation’s geographical limits, but he steadfastly maintained that they were not subject to its jurisdiction because they owed allegiance to their tribes and not to the U.S. Senator Lyman Trumbull, chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, supported this view, arguing that “subject to the jurisdiction thereof” meant “not owing allegiance to anybody else and being subject to the complete jurisdiction of the United States.”