New Arrivals

032c Die Tödliche Doris "Ducky" Longsleeve

€70
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Sizing Front length shoulder to hemXS (65cm), S (70cm), M (74cm), L (76cm), XL (78cm), 2XL (81cm) Chest width frontXS (45cm) S (47cm),  More

Sizing

Front length shoulder to hem
XS (65cm), S (70cm), M (74cm), L (76cm), XL (78cm), 2XL (81cm)

Chest width front
XS (45cm) S (47cm), M (51cm), L (58cm), XL (62cm), 2XL (66cm)

Sleeve Length
XS (57cm) S (58cm), M (59cm), L (60cm), XL (61cm), 2XL (62cm)

Male model is 183cm and wearing a size M
Female model is 177cm and wearing a size M

 

Details

  • 100% Cotton
  • Made in Turkey

 


The 032c "Die Tödliche Doris" Collection

 

Radical 1980s collective DIE TÖDLICHE DORIS made the Berlin punk scene look establishment and the avant-garde look straight-laced. Anti-institution, anti-norm, and anti-hierarchy, the West Berlin group is the provocation behind the 032c AW20/21 collection – and the 032c Workshop blueprint we never had growing up. Designed in collaboration with the group’s co-founder Wolfgang Müller, the garments feature imagery, lyrics, and leitmotifs from the Die Tödliche Doris archive, recombined and reproduced alongside new materials for a collection in the spirit of Berlin-Schöneberg, where the 032c headquarters sit just around the corner from Die Tödliche Doris Haus.

 

 

The rubber duckie is one in a series of “sex toy” drawings by artist, actor, and clothing designer Tabea Blumenschein (1952 – 2020). A core member of Die Tödliche Doris and a force of the Berlin scene, Blumenschein was known for her performative costumes and the anarchist elegance of her uncategorizable personal style. For the 2019 re-release of the group’s first album, Das typische Ding, which included 1-minute recordings of 31 different vibrators, Blumenschein created playful drawings of each device, inspired by product reviews published by feminist Queer theorist Katrin Kämpf. 

 

This 100% cotton longsleeve features a “duckie” print on the front, a black embroidered 032c logo on the cuff, and lyrics from Die Tödliche Doris’ 1983 “STOPP (Die Information)” on the back. 

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