This is immensely appealing to me: a project known as raubdruckerin has guerrilla printmakers "us[ing] urban structures like manhole covers, grids, technical objects and other surfaces of the urban landscape, to create unique graphical patterns" on t-shirts, tote bags, and other consumables. The resulting products are unique to the environments that produced them, authentic in a way that's difficult to replicate in our age of simulation. And I'm intrigued by the idea of guerrilla printmakers fanning out across the cites of the world, inking up manhole covers and other bas-relief public works surfaces to produce t-shirts. Every product is unique, the work of an individual in a specific location. They honor unique design in urban infrastructure, the importance of place, and have that time-honored coolness of marginal illegality.