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MEN'S UT GRAPHIC PRINT COLLECTIONS

Welcome to UT: graphic print collections by UNIQLO. Discover an exciting range of men's printed T-shirts and graphic designs inspired by the brands, franchises, television shows, films and pop culture you already know and love. We believe that a graphic print can be so much more than just a graphic print. We believe that the right printed T-shirt can express exactly who you are and what you love. Find the designs that speak for you and wear your world with UT.

At UNIQLO, we’re constantly striving to further our sustainability initiatives, which is why we’re partnering with the Better Cotton Initiative (BCI*) to improve cotton farming globally.

UT

ROY LICHTENSTEIN

Roy Lichtenstein was a forerunner and main figure in the pop art movement of the 1960s. He established his vivid style by using simple black outlines, bright primary colors found in ads and comics, and halftone dots used in newsprint. He is remembered fondly for depicting not only characters from comics, but also creating new works in his own style in dialogue with great historic artists like Picasso, Matisse, and Monet, among others.

UTGP2020 + MOMA

UT GRAND PRIX (UTGP) is a design competition that uses the T-shirt as a creative medium and invites everyone to freely express creativity. For the 15th UTGP, UNIQLO worked with MoMA (Museum of Modern Art) in New York City and invited prominent artists, with work in MoMA's collection, to be contest judges: Lawrence Weiner, Paula Scher, and Sarah Morris. Participants designed T-shirts based on the theme "DRAW YOUR WORLD".

ANDY WARHOL X KAWAMURA

The iconic artwork of the pre-eminent American visual artist of the 20th century, Andy Warhol (1928 - 1987) redesigned by Japanese artist Kosuke Kawamura, who is greatly influenced by the Pop art master. The creation of this unique collection was made possible because of UT.

LOUVRE X UNIQLO

Peter Saville is a legendary designer and art director for music and fashion. “I was inspired to discover that the world's most famous work of art, the ‘Mona Lisa,’ is known at the Louvre simply as Painting No.779 - this is my theme for the Art and Logic collection.”