This soft, vintage-feel t-shirt comes pre-washed and pre-shrunk, making sure that your size and color will hold up with time. Ringspun yarn makes Creative Action tees feel lighter than other regular cotton t-shirts, and softer and more durable too. Our men's shirts are Bella + Canvas 3001 and Bella + Canvas 3413C (Triblend), and our women's shirts are Anvil 880 and Bella + Canvas 6004. Our youth shirts are Anvil 990B. T-shirts are printed in Los Angeles, CA. International orders may be subject to customs, duties and taxes. Note: Our apparel generally runs small so we encourage you to order one size larger than you normally would.
"This poster is an official poster selected by judges for the Women's March on Washington on January 21, 2017. 10% of profits from this campaign support Ultraviolet. The Women's March on Washington is a rally in Washington, D.C., on the day after the inauguration of President-elect Donald J. Trump. The march aims to "send a bold message to our new administration on their first day in office, and to the world that women's rights are human rights." I think Ive always been a feminist at heart because when I was young it made me angry to be talked down to or treated differently from boys, or to see others being treated unfairly. This year especially, in the moments leading up to the election made me want to fight harder when I became aware of how far I assumed we had come. The work of Black Lives Matter brought some of this to the forefront for me. Those suffering from inequality see other inequalities. And when a man becomes a leader who has no shame about treating women like his property, either to be sexed or publicly vilified, we have to fight MUCH harder. Women, People of Color, Immigrants, Muslims, LGBTQ, Persons with Disabilities, we're all together, we're the same." - Liza Donovan
Liza is a Graphic Designer and artist living in Charlotte, NC. She has always been a passionate art lover and project enthusiast. Not to be discouraged by her very first drawings of gross anatomical displacement, where arms grew out of heads, she honed her technique only to find that arms CAN grow out of heads. She has always turned to art for expression and is inspired by the culture and fashion of the 60s, American post-punk posters, Eastern European poster art, and cats everywhere. Drawn to the nonsensical, playful, and surreal, Liza insists on work being fun.