Free delivery within New Zealand on orders over $150

Great Full Bum Hugger Designers

Six of New Zealand's most beloved artists created and gifted a print to Great Full's collection of limited-edition bum huggers in support of bowel health through Bowel Cancer New Zealand

Dick Frizzell profile

Dick Frizzell

My Kingfisher artwork is based on a design that my mother used to paint. My mother went to art school – she was arty. She used to copy Goldie portraits onto wooden bowls and get them French polished and I used to watch her painting, wetting the brush and everything. For this print I [referenced] my mother's Kingfisher, from which I worked out my repeating motif.

Read more
Flox artist Hayley King


For Great Full's Bum Huggers, my design features a snow leopard - the clouded leopard which is thought to be extinct. I though it would be fun to feature a cat on a pair of undies. I created the stencil during my residency in Taiwan. Color is huge for me. I'm inherently in tune with colour and the various ways it can bring an illustration to life.

Read more
Michael Tuffery profile

Michel Tuffery

Woven Stars is inspired by my family. Matariki was coming up and that's where the idea came from. We may move on, but the stars [our ancestors] are still up in the sky. How we weave the mats together and weave the stars together, it's like weaving the family together.

Read more
Misery profile

Misery - Tanja McMillan

The inspiration for the Great Full artwork came from my backyard garden. I really love the storytelling in Japanese art and how there's life in everything. I think this is something that always comes through with my art as well: a rock will have a face and everything is personalised. The Great Full artwork is a little bit of that - a magical Zen garden.

Read more
Ruby Profile

Ruby Jones

I wanted to create something that made people smile. I considered the time I feel happiest, which is often on a Sunday morning. In my head I imagined when you're going around the house, doing a bit of tidying, having some coffee, got some music on...

Read more
Shane Hansen profile

Shane Hansen

This is all about celebrating life. The tui features in a lot of my work because he's my kaitiaki. He symbolises pride and pushing yourself – having self-confidence. Tuis don't appear to me to be sitting around moping about things. They're always out there pushing the limits and singing proudly, and they're dynamic, so I created an entire flock of them! The motif in the background represents a sense of rhythm, the organic nature of life and the growing and the intertwining because we're all interconnected.

Read more