Get moving in style and comfort with the Andy Warhol Joggers “Marilyn 1962”, made with side pockets and an adjustable drawstring waist for a perfect fit. From its soft fabric to lightweight material, it’s always a laidback favorite.
- Smooth, comfortable fabric
- Two side pockets
- Drawstring waistband
- Printed, cut, and handmade
- Runs big
- Sits at waist
- Inseam, size Large: 28″
- Measurements vary, +/- 0.5″ per size
- Model is 6’3″ wearing size Large
- Model’s inseam is 32″
- Machine wash cold, tumble dry low
- 100% Polyester
- Fabric weight: 7.60 oz/yd² (260g/m²)
- Estimated delivery: 15-30 business days
Andy Warhol was one of the most prolific and popular artists of his time, using both avant-garde and highly commercial sensibilities. He was a successful magazine and ad illustrator who became a leading artist of the 1960s Pop art movements. He ventured into a wide variety of art forms, including performance art, filmmaking, video installations and writing and controversially blurred the lines between fine art and mainstream aesthetics. When he graduated from college with his Bachelor of Fine Arts degree in 1949, Warhol moved to New York City to pursue a career as a commercial artist. It was also at this time that he dropped the “a” at the end of his last name to become Andy Warhol. He landed a job with Glamour magazine in September, and went on to become one of the most successful commercial artists of the 1950s. He won frequent awards for his uniquely whimsical style, using his own blotted line technique and rubber stamps to create his drawings. In the late 1950s, Warhol began devoting more attention to painting, and in 1961, he debuted the concept of “pop art”—paintings that focused on mass-produced commercial goods. In 1962, he exhibited the now-iconic paintings of Campbell’s soup cans. These small canvas works of everyday consumer products created a major stir in the art world, bringing both Warhol and pop art into the national spotlight for the first time. British artist Richard Hamilton described pop art as “popular, transient, expendable, low cost, mass-produced, young, witty, sexy, gimmicky, glamorous, big business.” As Warhol himself put it, “Once you ‘got’ pop, you could never see a sign the same way again. And once you thought pop, you could never see America the same way again.” Warhol’s other famous pop paintings depicted Coca-cola bottles, vacuum cleaners and hamburgers. Warhol died on February 22, 1987, in New York City.