Penrose Tile Womens T-shirt


This t-shirt features a special collaboration design between One & Other, Max Cooper, and Jessica In (SheDrawsWithCode). A modern riff on the iconic Penrose Tile pattern this design fuses mathematical ideas of aperiodic structures with elegant design.

Available here in a womens fit as well as a in a classic unisex cut.

Size Guide
  • Regular Fit
  • See size chart linked above for specific measurements

  • 100% Cotton
  • 180 GSM fabric
  • Designed in London, UK
  • Manufactured in Poland, EU

Discover our Penrose all-over printed t-shirt design, a minimalist and captivating take on the iconic Penrose tiling pattern. This collaborative creation between musician Max Cooper, interdisciplinary artist Jessica In, and One & Other elegantly explores the iconic Penrose tiles. A pattern formed by just two tiles endlessly repeating. Jessica In adds a sophisticated layer of complexity by incorporating fractal elements and creatively plays with negative space, resulting in a visually stunning design.

Embrace the fusion of mathematics, art, and fashion with our limited edition Penrose shirts, made from bespoke all-over printed fabric. Available in both men's and women's cuts, this unique design offers a stylish tribute to the timeless beauty of aperiodic patterns and the power of creative collaboration.

Shipping & Returns
  • Free UK Standard Delivery for orders over £70. Otherwise flat fee of £3.50. Full details here
  • 30 day hassle free returns. Full details here
  • EU Shipping €15 or free on orders over €180
  • USA Shipping $18 or free on orders over $180
  • Full international shipping detail here

Endless tiling without repeating

The Penrose tiling pattern, named after the mathematician and physicist Roger Penrose, is an intriguing example of aperiodic tiling. Unlike conventional tiling patterns, which consist of simple repeating units, aperiodic patterns exhibit a unique property – they do not repeat.

The Penrose pattern, despite being generated by a minimal set of tiles, exhibits an almost paradoxical balance between order and chaos, capturing the attention of researchers and artists alike. This mathematical phenomenon challenges the traditional notions of symmetry and order. Penrose tiling patterns have been found to exhibit five-fold rotational symmetry and quasi-crystalline properties, which has led to their study in various scientific fields, including materials science and condensed matter physics.