Printed Long Sleeve - Red

Regular price £165.00
WOMENS XS S M L XL
UK 4-6 8-10 12-14 16-18 20-22
US 0-2 4-6 8-10 12-14 16-18
ITALY 34-36 38-40 42-44 46-48 50-52
FRANCE/EU 32-34 36-38 40-42 44-46 48-50

 

MENS XS S M L XL
CHEST 30-32 34-36 38-40 42-44 46-48
EU 40-42 44-46 48-50 52-54 56-58

ESTIMATED SHIPPING 20 DECEMBER 2020

This long sleeve crew neck is knitted using a blend of modal and SeaCell™, a seaweed and wood cellulose derivative. 

The illustration was inspired by the words from a poem called 'The Rain' by W.H.Davies and hand drawn by upcoming artist De Rrusie. The graphic style references the darker side of Art Nouveau.

I hear leaves drinking rain;
I hear rich leaves on top
Giving the poor beneath
Drop after drop;
’Tis a sweet noise to hear
These green leaves drinking near.

And when the Sun comes out,
After this Rain shall stop,
A wondrous Light will fill
Each dark, round drop;
I hope the Sun shines bright;
’Twill be a lovely sight.
- W.H.Davies

Composition 
- 70% modal 30% seacell
Colour 
- Black (white print)
- Red (black print)
Care 
- Hand wash or dry clean
- Do not tumble dry
- Iron on a low heat with the garment inside out (to protect the print)
The Fit
- Classic straight fit
- Gender Neutral
- Fits true to size 
- Christabel is 5ft 9" and Shivas is 6ft, both pictured wearing a size M

This marks the beginning of an annual initiative, where Camilla Bloom collaborates with an artist and donates 10% of proceeds from online sales to a UK based charity.
In 2020 10% of proceeds from T-shirt sales will go to INQUEST

INQUEST is the only organisation in England and Wales that provides specialist advice not just to bereaved people, but to lawyers, other support agencies, the media and MPs on contentious deaths and their investigation. Their casework priorities are deaths in custody and detention, as well as multi agency failings, such as Grenfell Tower or Hillsborough in the UK. 

INQUEST are committed to challenging racism and discrimination, raising concerns to the government, parliamentarians and policy makers about the systemic discrimination, inequality and poverty behind many deaths in detention and statutory settings.