A Revolutionary Love Affair in Havana Cuba 1958


Unveiling Elegance: Elevate Your Bathroom 

So, you've conquered the world outside, but what about your bathroom? Hey you, we bring you a shower curtain that's not just a curtain – a work of art that turns your bathroom into a masterpiece. Only .001 of. 048 in existence.

Feast Your Eyes on Fusion Wonder

Why settle for a plain, boring curtain when you can have a daily dose of art? This solid and durable synthetic fabric retains its shape and dries quickly. Crafted from the stuff of legends – durable Recycled Polyester – it laughs in the face of water splashes. 

Sustainability Gets a Glam Upgrade 

Oh, you think a curtain can't save the world? Think again! Our curtain isn't just a pretty face. It's made from 100% Recycled Polyester [PET], so you're hugging a planet-friendly masterpiece every time you shower.

The art on it? It's so high-definition; even you wish you were there at that moment.

Luxury that Wears the Crown, Forever...

Built like a fortress, it won't back down from daily showers. It's like that reliable friend who always has your back – in this case, it's your Back & your Front. It's an investment purchase that practically pampers you, like getting a spa treatment every day. And just like you, it refuses to age, thanks to its low-maintenance charm.

Easy-Peasy Installation

Is it installing our curtain? It is more accessible than picking your daily outfit – and equally refined. 12-piece hooks not included. For a smoother experience, add an inner waterproof shower liner. It is not an absolute necessity; however, it is a best practice.

Your bathroom deserves it. It's time to level up your bathroom aesthetics. Shop this rare masterpiece today.

-- The Street Artists of Wanton


*Before Fidel Castro and the barbudos marched into Havana in 1959, feelings defined the revolutionary beginnings of political change. Cubans, moved by the possibilities revolution presented, joined the revolutionary struggle in cities and the countryside. Emotions bound the Cubans and transformed the Revolution into a popular form of national expression; in other words, it became an emotive regime that relied on popular emotional commitment. Officials, the managers of the emotive regime, played on collective and individual emotions to accomplish revolutionary milestones like the National Literacy Campaigns, but these emotions also required nurturing. Officials used celebrations, culture, and consumer goods to nurture emotional commitment.

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