Kusama Sports Shorts


The Kusama Sports Shorts is a sporty versatile artistic piece, belonging to a unique and limited edition of 100. A tribute to the Japanese pop art artist Yayoi Kusama with the artist’s digital signature. 100% Recycled Packaging & Ethically Sourced Materials. 2022.

Size Guide


Going for a run? Fancy a swim? Perhaps both? Well, the Kusama Sports Shorts is the piece for you! These athletic women’s short shorts are so comfy and made from such a versatile fabric that you won’t feel out of place at any sports event. And, of course, they have pockets. Need we say more? Grab a pair now!

• 96% polyester, 4% elastane (fabric composition may vary by 2%)
• Fabric weight: 4.7 oz/yd² (160 g/m²) (weight may vary by 5%)
• Four-way stretch water-repellent microfiber fabric
• Elastic waistband with a flat white drawstring
• Mesh side pockets
• 2.5″ (6.35 cm) inseam
• Estimated delivery: 15-30 business days


A Half the width of the waist / B inner seam / C front hook

XS 11 ¾ 2 ½ 11 ⅜
S 12 ⅝ 2 ½ 12 ¼
M 13 ⅝ 2 ½ 13 ⅜
L 15 ½ 2 ½ 14 ⅛
XL 16 ½ 2 ½ 14 ⅝
2XL 18 ½ 2 ½ 15
3XL 20 ¼ 2 ½ 15 ⅜
SIZE GUIDE (Centimeters) A B C
XS 30 6.5 29
S 32 6.5 31
M 34.5 6.5 34
L 39.5 6.5 36
XL 42 6.5 37
2XL 47 6.5 38
3XL 51.5 6.5 39


Yayoi Kusama, (born March 22, 1929, Matsumoto, Japan), Japanese artist who was a self-described “obsessional artist,” known for her extensive use of polka dots and for her infinity installations. She employed painting, sculpture, performance art, and installations in a variety of styles, including Pop art and Minimalism. By her own account, Kusama began painting as a child, at about the time she began experiencing hallucinations that often involved fields of dots. Those hallucinations and the theme of dots would continue to inform her art throughout her career. She had little formal training, studying art only briefly (1948–49) at the Kyōto City Specialist School of Arts. Family conflict and the desire to become an artist drove her to move in 1957 to the United States, where she settled in New York City. Before leaving Japan, she destroyed many of her early paintings. Her early work in New York City included what she called “infinity net” paintings. Those consisted of thousands of tiny marks obsessively repeated across large canvases without regard for the edges of the canvas, as if they continued into infinity. Such works explored the physical and psychological boundaries of painting, with the seemingly endless repetition of the marks creating an almost hypnotic sensation for both the viewer and the artist. Her paintings from that period anticipated the emerging Minimalist movement, but her work soon transitioned to Pop art and performance art. She became a central figure in the New York avant-garde, and her work was exhibited alongside that of such artists as Donald Judd, Claes Oldenburg, and Andy Warhol.

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