Screen printing (Hybrid or Standard)
front / back
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Minimum order quantity (if customised): 25 units
Singlet made of 100% Australian-grown combed cotton, decorated locally on the Gold Coast.
- singlet colour: black
- sleeveless style
- round neck
- side seamed, double needle hem
- true to size regular
- lightweight, 180 GSM construction
- soft-touch material
- preshrunk to minimise shrinkage
- high-quality hybrid-screen printed design
Officially Australian Made® certified and crafted in 100% Australian-grown cotton. Perfect for hot or humid days and for energy-intensive activities like running or working outside. Pay your respects with this original, hand-drawn and historically reflective singlet that honour those who gave their today for our tomorrow.
Australian cotton is a true white cotton, that has an excellent reputation for quality and sustainability world-wide. Australian cotton is the most water efficient cotton industry in the world and has seen an 85% reduction in the use of herbicides and pesticides. This t-shirt is decorated with eco-friendly water-based pigment inks that are OKEO-TEXT certified. Free from dangerous substances & chemicals, heavy metals and undesirable surfactants.
We pack your threads in recyclable acid-free tissue paper and use only plant-based home compostable mailers, at no extra cost. By sending your parcel with our delivery partner Australia Post, you’re supporting their carbon-offset projects that have positive environmental and social impacts. Since 2019, their carbon neutral parcel delivery initiative is equivalent of taking 75,000 cars off the road – or roughly 200,000 tonnes of emissions.
Sustainability involves finding a balance between supply and demand. Life Apparel's t-shirts are decorated locally in Queensland; only limited quantities are produced of each model to ensure exclusivity and avoid overproduction, like large fashion brands. Learn more →
Cold machine wash
Do not bleach
Do not tumble dry
Do not iron on print and artwork
Do not dry clean
Further Care Information
- Do not use fabric softener
- Wash inside out
- Wash separately with like colours
- Avoid rough surfaces
- Line dry out of direct sunlight
Your order will be sent out within one business day from our warehouse on the Gold Coast, Queensland, in most cases. Shipping times begin when your parcel has left our warehouse.
Delivery times vary depending on your location and whether your items are in stock.
Parcel post within Australia starts from $6.45 and takes 6-12 business days (depending on your location).
Express post within Australia starts from $9.10 and takes 2-5 business days.
For more details on delivery information, please visit this page.
Items may be returned free of charge within 14 days of receipt. The original tags and labels must be attached, and the products must be unworn, unused, unwashed and undamaged (tried on is okay).
Browse extra information on this page which outlines how to return an item, get information about exceptions, exclusions and possible extra charges.
The bugle call 'Last Post' is inseparably part of the end-of-day traditions, which include Beating the Retreat and Tattoo. Retreat is the older custom dating back to the 16th Century and consisting of prolonged drum beating at sunset to warn the night guard to mount and also to give notice that the gates of the town walls were about to close. Today this latter activity is replaced by the lowering of the National Flag. This bugle call has been passed down through the centuries in many countries of the world as an accompaniment to the impressive rites of a soldier's farewell - the closing bars wail out their sad valediction to the departing warrior.
The custom of waking soldiers to a bugle call dates back to the Roman Legions. When bugle calls were officially introduced into the British System by George III, a special call was written for the waking of troops. This was known as 'Reveille', meaning 'to wake again', from the old French. Joseph Hayden is generally regarded as the composer of the calls which exist substantially unchanged today.
At Anzac Day dawn services, Reveille breaks the silence that follows the playing of the Last Post, symbolising the awakening of the dead in the next and better world.
This design also includes a quote from the Ode, the fourth stanza of the poem For The Fallen by Laurence Binyon. 1919 marked an important date for Binyon’s respectful poem. It was then that this poem was chosen to accompany the unveiling of the London Cenotaph. In 1929, the poem was read at the laying of the Inauguration Stone at the Australian War Memorial. Today, over a century later, it remains a memorial tradition of remembrance for many Commonwealth nations, including Australia.
“They shall grow not old, as we that are left grow old;
Age shall not weary them, nor the years condemn.
At the going down of the sun and in the morning
We will remember them."