Gerald JegalEinzelstück Kunstblazer
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A Madonna figure painted with Molotov and textile marker in modern sketching style on a Cupro blazer.
Unlined, loose-fitting blazer in flowing cupro fabric with patch pockets and rolled-up sleeves and a high slit at the back.Composition:
The safest way to wash silk is to hand wash in cold water with a special detergent with neutral PH for delicates. Please avoid any rubbing of the fabric and turn the silk garment inside out every time you wash to avoid the formation of drawing threads. Iron and steam silk inside out if possible. In case of greater soiling, we recommend professional cleaning.
Cotton is very easy to care for and can be washed at 30 degrees on delicate with similar colors. However, we recommend careful handling of cotton fabric, because depending on the way it is made, one cotton fabric weave can be more durable than others. Please do not tumble dry.
The safest way to wash chiffon silk is by hand washing in cold water with a special detergent for delicates. Please avoid any rubbing of the fabric and turn the silk garment inside out each time you wash it to avoid the appearance of pulled threads. Iron and steam silk inside out if possible. In case of greater soiling, we recommend professional cleaning.
Remove Lyocell everywhere and Tencel is protected as a brand name. Lyocell is washed at a maximum of 30 degrees. We recommend cleaning on a wool wash cycle or gentle cycle with mild detergent. Please do not tumble dry. Iron and steam Tencel from inside out if possible. In case of greater soiling, we recommend professional cleaning.
Viscose can be washed up to 30 degrees with mild detergent on gentle cycle with similar colors. Please do not tumble dry. Iron and steam viscose inside out if possible. In case of greater soiling, we recommend professional cleaning.
Feathers are all removable on our products, so they can be taken off before washing.
Gerald Jegal painted the blazer with sharpie and a Molotov marker. The style is borrowed from the sketching style of graffiti writing and shows classic elements from urban subculture. These were added to the sacred Madonna figure, creating a paradoxical symbolism of the two worlds.
Gerald Jegal was born in Munich in 1991. Since his youth, his interest and working methods have been shaped by graffiti and urban art, and this influence still accompanies his work today. After studying architecture, a practical orientation phase followed. In the meantime, interfaces between analogue and digital process symbiosis basically play the central role in his creative process and offer a rich basis. In addition, thematic entanglements between architecture and society in public space are the motivation for his work. In this context, he works with the artist collective [BROKE.TODAY] and reactivates vacant spaces in Munich. At the moment, the collective is occupying a commercial space in the Kaufingertor Passage with a pop-up gallery, offering young creatives from the region a platform to live subculture. With the publication [STYLETOLOGY], these aspects are formulated as a concrete architectural design. The book provides the basis for discussion and is a representative political issue for Munich's subculture. The dialogue between architecture and urban art is always at the centre of his work. In these, central aspects of urban art are always reflected, predominantly the ephemeral nature of graffiti represents the field of tension in urban art and the resulting constant overlapping provides a meaningful basis for many other works. His freehand graffiti are filigree drawing masterpieces and increasingly inspire the public.