Reading this on Yahoo! Style, I noticed a dangling participle:
Unless the writer meant that Abercrombie & Fitch came of age in suburban New England in the early- to mid-aughts, there’s a problem with that sentence. That’s because the participial phrase, which begins with the participle coming, modifies the word that follows it. What the writer should have said:
Coming of age in suburban New England in the early- to mid-aughts, I thought Abercrombie & Fitch…
Oh, the writer also screwed up the hyphens, but you knew that.