Rémi Gaillard has gone global. Okay, so maybe it's more accurate to say that a T-shirt sporting the French prankster's signature has made its way around the world, but let's not mince details here.

Those unfamiliar with Gaillard's name will probably be more familiar with his work. He's the guy who drove a go kart around the busy streets of Paris, a la Mario-Kart style and videotaped people's reaction to a man dressed as a bat. No, not Batman, an actual bat.

In Gaillard's most recent video, the prankster's signature words of wisdom, "c'est en faisant n'importe quoi qu'on devient n'importe qui," which loosely translates to “it’s by doing whatever, that one becomes whoever,” are emblazoned on a black T-shirt that makes its way to 80 different cities.

You can watch the T-shirt make its way from Montpellier, France to as far as Taipei, Taiwan as Daft Punks' appropriately titled song, "Around The World" plays in the background in the video above and see how it compares to Gaillard's previous work. Just remember, the last time a T-shirt made travel headlines, things got a bit tense.

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  • Calypso, Trinidad and Tobago

    African and European musical stylings blended in Trinidad and Tobago to produce calypso music, which makes use of the famous steel pans, also known as steel drums. It's said that calypso emerged as a way for enslaved Africans to communicate with each other in light of a language barrier.

  • Rai, Algeria

    The origins of rai can be found in 1930s-era Oran, Algeria. It's at this nexus that Arab, French, Jewish and Spanish influences were brought together by Bedouin shepherds. Rai's themes are generally driven by social issues and sometimes love.

  • K-Pop, Korea

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  • Soukous, Congo

    Soukous is a musical style from Belgian Congo (now Democratic Republic of the Congo) and French Congo (now Republic of the Congo, Gabon and the Central African Republic) that came to life in the 1930s and 1940s. It grew out of the Congolese rumba.

  • Funk Carioca, Brazil

    Funk Carioca has its epicenter in the same slums of Rio de Janiero that gave rise to the better-known samba. A mix of pop styles like Miami bass, it is characterized by samplings of old-school hip-hop mixed with Portuguese rapping. Lyrics tackle themes like poverty, violence and social injustice -- and often have raunchy sexual content, too.

  • Go-Go, Washington, D.C.

    Go-go is perhaps Washington, D.C.'s only native style of music, arising in the mid-60s and '70s. It's formed from a blend of blend of funk, rhythm and blues and early hip-hop. It's recognizable by its syncopated rhythm, drum beats and style of call and response between the artist and the audience.

  • Garifuna music, St. Vincent

    The Garifuna people, who were shipwrecked African slaves that came to live with the Carib people of St. Vincent, created their own style of music. The Garifuna and their music later spread from St. Vincent to the Caribbean coast of Central America. West African influences are still present in their music, which relies on a drum beat and uses a call-and-response style.