We started the week this Monday oh, so slowlyStar Wars Swan the last jete Wars shirt . Why not cheer a bit with some coffee t-shirts? Productivity as at a low point so a gallon of coffee is expected throughout the day. Given that it is so present, so needed whenever there’s a need for a boost of energy at the beginning of the week or in the middle of the night. We decided to give coffee the proper attention on our t-shirt blog, as well.To get the engines started, this post will focus on some motivational, funny, quite lovely prints. All with the same popular theme: coffee. Coffee lovers or addicts will appreciate witty t-shirts that celebrate the magic potion that keeps the world moving in the most direst situations. Freelancers know this best, especially close to a deadline.Here’s to starting the week on a mild tone but with a strong coffee in hand that will fuel creativity, motivation and productivity.Summer time is great for many, many reasons. There’s vacations, sun, tans, parties, cocktails, great festivals and, as far as we are concerned, a ton load of t-shirt sales that are fantastic to take advantage of.
Star Wars Swan the last jete Wars shirt, hoodie, sweater, longsleeve and ladies t-shirt
I knew the following sale was coming so was stalking the Threadless site for the newsStar Wars Swan the last jete Wars shirt . So, here it is: Threadless summer sale, $10 t-shirts with illustrations from artists you admire, until June 24th. And I hope this is jut the beginning, since it’s only June.Vintage design illustration is almost a cliche but the more time passes, the better and higher the competition among designers. This style seems almost born to be featured in t-shirt prints. Which is why we discussed a little bit about it with Tshirt Factory contributing designer Pablo de Rosi, known on the site as PaperBat. I found it hard to choose the works to be included in the post, so go directly on his profile and see all of them, but only after reading our interview: OANA: Please tell us more about your art and design background. What made you become a designer?PAUL: Well, I began by drawing and realized I really liked it. Over time I began using the computer as a tool to digitize what I had previously drawn on paper, until I finally gave up the pencil and started drawing entirely on a digital platform. I started off by using programs such as Corel and over time I used illustrator and Photoshop. After a while, I began experimenting with typography, combining different styles along with my drawings and really liked the results.