<p>Live out loud with the iphone 4/4S Tough Case. This two-piece, customizable case redirects your speaker for an increased sound projection, making its presence known loud and clear. The tough, polycarbonate hard shell and accompanying rigid bumper join together for a secure fit. A cushioned interior layer provides soft, impact-absorbing protection and is detailed with a cool textured pattern. A unique, contoured profile offers an enhanced grip and allows the case to stand upright on its own. The custom iPhone 4 Tough Case is perfect for showing off your custom style with maximum device protection.</p>
Ultra durable hard plastic case with interior silicone lining.
Exclusive SoundscoopTM design redirects speaker audio towards you, instead of down, for enhanced sound projection
Designed for the Apple iPhone 4/4S (AT&T, Verizon, and Sprint models).
Printed in the USA.
Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note this product’s customizable design area measures 5.7" x 3.2". For best results please add 1/3" bleed.
Alphonse Maria Mucha (24 July 1860 – 14 July 1939) was a Czech Art Nouveau painter and decorative artist.
Mucha produced a flurry of paintings, posters, advertisements, and book illustrations, as well as designs for jewellery, carpets, wallpaper, and theatre sets in what was initially called the Mucha Style but became known as Art Nouveau. Mucha's works frequently featured beautiful healthy young women in flowing vaguely Neoclassical looking robes, often surrounded by lush flowers which sometimes formed haloes behind the women's heads. In contrast with contemporary poster makers he used paler pastel colors. The 1900 Universal Exhibition in Paris diffused the "Mucha style" internationally. He decorated the Bosnia and Herzegovina Pavilion and collaborated in the Austrian one. His Art Nouveau style was often imitated. However, this was a style that Mucha attempted to distance himself from throughout his life; he insisted always that, rather than adhering to any fashionable stylistic form, his paintings came purely from within and Czech art. He declared that art existed only to communicate a spiritual message, and nothing more; hence his frustration at the fame he gained through commercial art, when he wanted always to concentrate on more lofty projects that would ennoble art and his birthplace.