The humble t shirt is the embodiment of our LifeWear philosophy; simple, designed for comfort but stylish and expressive. Curated by Nigo, our UT range features cultural partnerships from across the globe.
André Saraiva is one of Paris' most iconic graffiti street artists, known and loved for his charming character Mr.A. His art has been exhibited in galleries and museums worldwide, and in recent years, he has taken on a variety of projects that transcend street art, including the redesign of hotel architecture and collaborations with fashion brands.
Jason Polan has exhbited work all over the United States, Europe, Africa and Asia. He is a founding member of Taco Bell Drawing Club. He has made over 100 books including the every piece of art in the Museum of Modern Art book (twice). He has done projects with the Criterion Collection, Warby Parker, Lucky Peach and the National Audubon Society. Polan is currently drawing every person in New York. Polan is from Michigan.
Employing a wide variety of materials, from paint to neon light, François Morellet began making abstract work around 1950. He applied the rules of basic mathematics to his compositions, which were often determined by systems mixing random and humor, or by a series of rubrics he devised for each work.
A key figure in New York's East Village scene in the late 1970s and 80s, American artist Keith Haring's artwork populated not only art galleries, but also the city's subways, streets, and sidewalks. His work often combined a iconographic vocabulary, including hearts, flying saucers, winged figures, and a crawling "radiant baby," with abstract marks and patterning.
A key figure in the development of conceptual art in the 1960s, Sol LeWitt set out “to recreate art, to start from square one.” To LeWitt, this meant prioritizing an idea over its execution. He explored systems for testing these ideas by subjecting geometric forms and linear patterns to various permutations.
A key pioneer of twentieth century modernism, Josef Albers revolutionized the way we experience color, and his playful and imaginative Interaction of Color, published in 1963, continues to have an enduring impact. Best known for his iconic Homage to the Square series, Josef Albers continues to influence generations of artists as a teacher, writer, painter and color theorist.
Considered one of the great influential multitalented designers of the 20th century, Max Bill’s projects ranged from residential and institutional architecture to painting and sculpture, as well as books and posters, typefaces, timepieces, and furniture. His use of geometric forms, inspired by his time at the Bauhaus, remained a constant throughout his career.
An icon of New York in the 1980s, Jean-Michel Basquiat became renowned during his short career for works inspired by his early street art and a distinctive iconography often connected to art history. His paintings, drawings, and prints drew on a diverse range of sources, from African, Aztec, and Greek cultures to Americana in the form of jazz, baseball, and social and political events.
After studying architecture in Germany, Gego immigrated to Venezuela, where she worked as an architect and furniture designer before turning to sculpture, painting, drawing, and printmaking in the early 1950s. In her work, she used the line, forms ranging from environmental, room-sized sculptural installations to prints and drawings.