Our new printed boxer short range has just landed!
Here at GFW we can be a bit literal with our product names - you know: blue shirt, penguin shirt etc, but we think these patterns are very evocative and decided to name them after female artists. Historically women's contribution to art is often overlooked, underated, and many artists disappear from art history altogether. We celebrate these 4 artists and hope our underwear inspires you to look up their work.
- Unique genuinely unisex design
- 3.5cm deep soft elasticated waistband
- 95% viscose, 5% elastane
- Moisture wicking, breathable
- Made in Britain
Boxers for Every Body
Our unique design means that these super comfy boxers can be worn by anyone. Double layer where it matters, for those with or without external genitals. Yup everyone!
Viscose fabric is incredibly soft, stretchy and durable, we think you're going to love these new designs and you'll find these the most comfortable boxers ever.
Our boxer shorts are made in Manchester, Britain, by the same company who makes Mary Portas' Kinky Knicker’s range. Find out more about the factory, Headen & Quarmby, in this video:
O'Keeffe Smudge Print
Named for artist Georgia O'Keeffe. Born in 1887, O'Keeffe was an American artist who painted nature in a way that showed how it made her feel and is best known for her paintings of flowers and desert landscapes.
Schapiro Paisley Print
Named for artist Miriam Schapiro - a Canadian-born artist based in the United States, Schapiro was a painter, sculptor, printmaker, and a pioneer of feminist art. She was also considered a leader of the Pattern and Decoration art movement and her artwork blurs the line between fine art and craft.
Delaunay Block Print
Named for artist Sonia Delaunay. Delaunay was a French artist who co-founded the Orphism art movement, noted for its use of strong colours and geometric shapes. She was the first living female artist to have a retrospective exhibition at the Louvre in 1964.
Rae Streak Print
Named for artist Fiona Rae - for 25 years Rae has developed a distinctive body of work, full of restless energy, humour and complexity, which sets out to challenge and expand modern conventions of painting. She was appointed the first female Professor of Painting at the Royal Academy Schools in 2011.