warhol portrait denim athletic taper jeans

in a CKJ 056 athletic taper fit, these reimagined denim jeans sit at the waist and feature relaxed shaping through the seat and thigh, with tapered legs. printed with a self-portrait by the legendary pop artist Andy Warhol.

  • Calvin Klein Jeans
  • warhol portrait athletic taper jeans
  • CKJ 056 athletic taper fit
  • sits at waist, relaxed through seat + thigh, tapered leg
  • zip fly + button closure
  • 5-pockets + belt loops
  • signature omega topstitching
  • Printed artwork: Andy Warhol, Self-Portrait, c. 1982 ©/®/™ The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, Inc.
Fit & Sizing
  • fits true to size
  • model is 6'1" + wearing a size 32
Fabric & Care
  • machine wash
  • 100% cotton
  • imported
Style Number
Universal Style Number
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Returns must be made within 30 days of the shipment date. In order to process your return, items must be unworn and tags must be attached. Clearance and final sale items are not eligible for a return, refund or credit. Once a return is received, it takes 7-14 business days to process and 3-5 business days for the refund to be credited to the payment method used at the time of purchase.

warhol portrait denim athletic taper jeans

Andy Warhol Signature

As the latest installment in its unique and ongoing partnership with The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, CALVIN KLEIN introduces a special capsule collection of Calvin Klein Underwear styles. Classic silhouettes in white cotton are printed with two evocative, black and white stills from Warhol's experimental 1963 film Kiss. A marriage of Pop Cultural icons—Warhol, architect of Pop Art as we know it, and Calvin Klein Underwear—the offering includes tank tops and t-shirts, a men's brief and boxer brief, and a women's bralette and bikini.

One of Warhol's earliest cinematic explorations, for Kiss the artist trained his camera in close-up on 12 couples kissing, for 3 1/2 minutes each. In part a response to Hollywood censors of the day, which forbade lips lingering in a kiss for more than three seconds, upon its release the work was considered especially provocative for its depiction of biracial and homosexual pairings. The movie featured a mix of countercultural luminaries and Warhol's self-styled Factory "superstars" including Gerard Malanga and Baby Jane Holzer.