UPDATE: Kendall and Kylie Jenner both issued an identical message on Twitter after Voletta Wallace, mother of the late Christopher Wallace, a.k.a The Notorious B.I.G, spoke out about Kendall and Kylie’s vintage T-shirts.

They have pulled the T-shirts from retail and state that all images have been removed.

“These designs were not well thought out and we deeply apologize to anyone that has been upset and/or offended, especially to the families of the artists. We are huge fans of their music and it was not our intention to disrespect these cultural icons in anyway [sic]. The tee shirts have been pulled from retail and all images have been removed. We will use this as an opportunity to learn from these mistakes and again, we are very sorry.”

The Doors sent a cease-and desist letter to the Jenner sisters over the controversial line of T-shirts, according to Rolling Stone.

Jeff Jampol, manager of the Doors and the Jim Morrison estate, spoke out about the pair for their decision to sell the unauthorized clothing.

“This is a case of people who fashion themselves as celebrities who are famous for being well-known but don’t actually do anything trying to utilize and steal and capitalize on the legacies of those who actually did do something and created amazing art and messages,” Jampol said. “It’s ironic, at least, and criminal, at worst, both morally, ethically and artistically.”

Jampol also said the surviving members of the band had “zero contact” with the Jenners.

Ozzy Osbourne’s wife, Sharon Osbourne, tweeted, “Girls, you haven’t earned the right to put your face with musical icons. Stick to what you know… lip gloss.”

Wallace spoke out about Kendall and Kylie Jenner’s vintage T-shirts on June 29.

Wallace said that the product has no affiliation to The Notorious B.I.G. estate and the estate was never contacted about using “The Likeness of Biggie.”

“I am not sure who told @kyliejenner and @kendalljenner that they had the right to do this. The disrespect of these girls to not even reach out to me or anyone connected to the estate baffles me,” Wallace wrote on Instagram. “I have no idea why they feel they can exploit the deaths of 2pac and my Son Christopher to sell a t-shirt.”

“This is disrespectful, disgusting and exploitation its the worst!!!” Wallace concluded.

Wallace’s lawyer also issued a cease-and-desist letter to the sisters, according to Rolling Stone.

ORIGINAL STORY: Kendall and Kylie Jenner released a limited-edition, 15-piece collection of vintage inspired T-shirts for their contemporary label, Kendall + Kylie, on Wednesday.

Immediately after the capsule became available online, the sisters became the subject of much criticism on social media for the way they altered the iconic T-shirts.

The collection features album art work from rock groups like Metallica, Pink Floyd, Kiss, The Doors, Led Zeppelin and images of late rappers Tupac Shakur and Notorious B.I.G.

READ MORE: Kylie Minogue wins legal battle against Kylie Jenner over trademark of ‘Kylie’

The sister’s fashion label has superimposed their Kendall + Kylie logo and their own photos on top of the band’s images.

They released a tee of Pink Floyd’s Division Bell album image with the logo, two Ks, placed on top of the art work.

They also used Metallica’s Kill ‘Em All album cover with an Instagram image of Kylie placed on top.

READ MORE: May Day protesters mock Kendall Jenner Pepsi ad by throwing cans at police

The T-shirts are priced at US$125 and are described as “one of a kind, perfectly worn vintage tee shirts.”

The sisters are coming under fire on Twitter for their tone-deaf designs.

READ MORE: Kendall Jenner’s Pepsi commercial: Not everyone hated it

This isn’t the first time the sisters have faced criticism over their products.

In 2016, the sister’s collection for PacSun was pulled from the shelves, reportedly due to copyright infringement, according to Refinery 29.

Island Company sued PacSun for allegedly stealing T-shirt slogans. Island Company’s tees read: “Quit your job. Buy a ticket. Get a tan. Fall in love. Never Return.”

The Jenners’ PacSun shirts read: “Run away. Fall in love. Never return.”

The official complaint allegedly states that this similarity between the Jenner X Pacsun top and the Island Company motto “is likely to cause confusion, mistake and deception among consumers, the public and the trade as to whether defendants’ products or services are affiliated with, sponsored by or endorsed by plaintiff.”

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