Screw U - phannatiq launches 3D printed necklace in support of Southall Black Sisters
phannatiq's new Screw U necklace is a simple, symbolic visual joke. It was designed in response to demand for a pendant similar to the one sported by Holtzmann in the recent Ghostbusters reboot.
The necklace launches on 25 November, at Lights of Soho, with a campaign fronted by Munroe Bergdorf.
Screw U is the first and only phannatiq product to draw outside inspiration, so designer Anna Skodbo decided to do something very different with it:
"Because Screw U follows on from someone else's original design, I decided that the profits would go to charity. I cast around for someone suitable and found Southall Black Sisters. They go all-out to tackle domestic and gender violence, both locally and nationally. Basically, they kick ass."
80% of the profits from every Screw U necklace go to Southall Black Sisters. As will 10% on all phannatiq clothes sales at the 25 November launch event.
Screw U costs £20 and is available on the night or from shop.phannatiq.com in four colours: black, grey, orange or colour-change green/yellow PLA. The necklace is custom 3D printed in Walthamstow, based on original by thingiverse.com/speakboylese which is licensed under the Creative Commons - Attribution licence. Modified by 3Dmigos.net
25 November, 6pm till close, at Lights of Soho, 35 Brewer Street W1F 0RX. Munroe Bergdorf, the face of the Screw U necklace launch, will be attending.
email@example.com by 23 November if you'd like to be added to the guest list.
About Southall Black Sisters
Southall Black Sisters (SBS) is a leading black and minority (BME) woman’s organisation helping BME women and children facing domestic and sexual violence and harmful practices such as forced marriage, so-called ‘honour’ killings and ‘honour’ based violence. SBS helps BME women and children to access safe accommodation and protection by providing information, advice, advocacy and support. SBS also help BME women to recover from the trauma of abuse, language problems and isolation through counselling, support groups and English classes. Some women with immigration and ‘no recourse to public fund’ problems cannot access benefits and housing after separating from a violent partner or family member. SBS raises funds to help this group of vulnerable BME women and their children to pay for their housing and living costs to prevent destitution and ensure their safety. southallblacksisters.org.uk
About the images
Images sponsored by Munroe Bergdorf, photographer Lucy Brown