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The search for alien life goes on, but you’ve just found a dress that’s sending all the right signals. This design takes its inspiration from the Very Large Array in New Mexico, which along with other observatories worldwide has been scanning the sky for artificial radio signals of extraterrestrial origin for decades. No one has said hello as of yet, but you’re sure to discover some of your own intelligent fans in the lab or in the classroom when you’re arrayed in this fashion!
You will meet all the space enthusiasts in your office with this one. The dress is made of soft semi-stretchy organic cotton and very comfortble.
This dress is super fun to wear and nice, vibrant hues. It has proven to be a good conversation starter and enjoy explaining the message behind svaha to support female scientists and STEAM clothing for women. Love the organic cotton and quality of the cloth is awesome, doesn't bag out and the price is fabulous!
This dress is so fun to wear and has proven to be a good conversation starter. I enjoy explaining what the message is behind Svaha in supporting women in science and that the clothing is organic cotton and actually affordable. These dresses are my favourite and are now becoming my standard daily uniform. Recently have been wearing them to an outdoor school I have been working with and the material stands up well outdoors in rainy, muddy weather with a raincoat and covers the bum to stay warm!
I love my most recent dress purchase from Svaha. The fit is perfect for me and I love how the V-neck flatters my neckline. The only complaint I have is that some of the color in the lower portion has faded from being folded and sitting with other inventory. It doesn't bother me so much that I won't wear it, but it's not as expected. Love the design!
Everyone loves this dress. The coloring is just beautiful. Plus I get to explain about Radio Telescopes- and how often does that come up? Joy!
Be well-armed for any occasion!
These cephalopod-inspired socks will octopi your heart with a kraken good style. Displaying a gorgeous coral octopus, you'll be all wrapped up in this smart-looking mollusc design. Intelligent octopi are bilaterally symmetric with four pairs of arms along with a beak and mouth where the arms meet.
The suction cups taste what they touch, and can repel octopus skin, preventing octopi from tangling up in themselves. They possess no internal or external skeleton, which allows for plenty of options when deftly hiding in tight spaces. Living in a variety of ocean regions, they implement many defense strategies including expelling ink, utilizing camouflage, swimming quickly, and practicing their mad hiding skills. All octopi are venomous, but don't worry: most are not deadly to humans!!
Available in sizes S (W 5-9)
Become a showstopper among your audience of acquaintances with this theatrical piece! The origin of the classic theater masks can be traced back to ancient Greece, where they were used to symbolize comedies for the smiling mask, and tragedies for the frowning one. These masks were difficult to preserve through history, since they were either crafted out of cheap or fragile materials, or they were burned as offerings to the gods. Whether you have a passion for performing in the limelight, or would rather admire the arts within the auditorium, this [necklace or dress] will compliment a variety of numbers -- no need to break a leg!
Get ready to ‘shellebrate'!
This marine-inspired necklace exhibits the beauty of one of our favorite cephalopods, the chambered nautilus. The nautilus is considered by many to be a living fossil, and since is spends most of the time on the depths of the ocean, its life and habits are still largely a mystery. This elusive creature exhibits some of the most gorgeous characteristics seen in nature.
We have captured the beautiful intricacy of the shell in this necklace. This is the perfect jewelry for marine biology enthusiasts, lovers of logarithmic spirals, or anyone, really!
Make fashion your forte!
Inspired by a string of instruments throughout history, the piano is ultimately the product of humankind's desire to have a volume-controlled harpsichord. The first ever piano was revealed in the early 18th century by a harpsichord crafter named Bartolomeo di Francesco Cristofori, and though this was many centuries ago, we still use a very similar model to this day. This pattern is so sharp, that onlookers won't be able to Handel it!