FREE WORLDWIDE SHIPPING FOR ORDERS OVER $350

Your cart

Your cart is empty

“SUBLIMINAL” Heavyweight Graffiti Sweatshirt

Regular price $180.00 USD
Unit price
per 
Fast Shipping
Secure payment

The sweatshirt is a design creation by one of Rastah’s very own in house artists, Alyan Khan Tareen, and is a juxtaposition of subliminal graffiti elements ( if you know you know) , archival imagery, and newspaper clippings. The archive image on the front is of renowned Pakistani singer, Iqbal Bano. The newspaper clipping on the back is an extract from a Dawn Newspaper that was written in protest towards acts of censorship by the authorities on the press in 1953. The front of the Sweatshirt also includes INTERMISSION III custom designed logo, never to be reintroduced again.

The sweatshirt is constructed from 100% compact combed 500 gsm cotton terry, custom milled for Rastah.

*THIS IS A LIMITED EDITION ITEM WHICH WILL NOT BE RESTOCKED ONCE SOLD OUT*

 

  • Slightly oversized fit 
  • Dropped shoulders
  • 500 GSM compact combed terry ( Custom Milled)
  • “Rastah” INTERMISSION III monogram on front
  • Printed detailing all over
  • 100% cotton
  • ribbed collar, cuffs and waist
  • Washing/Handling: Hand/machine wash with cold water inside out & hang to dry
  • Male Model: 6ft; Wearing Medium | Female Model: 5'6; Recommended size - S 

"Rastah is an up-and-coming streetwear label committed to sustainability while supporting its local artisans for all of its designs"

– HYPEBAE

"There’s also a new streetwear label out of Pakistan who is also championing South Asian culture and its pieces are just downright cool, too."

– VOGUE

“Rastah is a streetwear label from Pakistan that prides itself in the country’s heritage, applying traditional patterns and construction methods and giving them a more modern spin for today’s more casual clothing designs.”

– HYPEBEAST

“Rastah is a Pakistani fashion label which is swiftly beginning to carve its very own, gritty niche in the global streetwear industry.”

– FORBES

“Rastah is pioneering the harmony of traditional and contemporary design from South Asia”

– VICE

FAQs