Here are a handful of t-shirts I've designed over the past few years. Some were printed, others not.
NDWBB 6th Man
My early proposal for the 2015-16 Notre Dame Women's Basketball "6th Man" fan shirt. In an effort to move away from past designs, I put together a simple roundel design, including a 6 rendered in the same font as used on the team's jerseys. The shirt was ultimately printed with a brand-standard workmark rather than this composition.
Arabic Club PLACT
A well-known phrase at Notre Dame is "Play Like a Champion Today," from the sign players touch before exiting the locker room and running on to the field. This shirt takes the familiar refrain and puts it in Arabic while maintaining the colors and general style of the famous sign.
Visitation Academy (MO) Lacrosse
As a favor to a friend's sister, I wound up designing a team t-shirt for Visitation Academy's lacrosse team. Incorporating my own geometric interpretation of a lacrosse stick, strong typographic elements, and a reference to the unique field markeings of girls lacrosse.
Dillon Pep Rally '14 Front
Dillon Hall, my former dorm at ND, hosts a pep rally before the first football game of every season. The newly moved-in freshman traditionally all don that year's t-shirt and run out of the dorm and across the stage, introducing themselves to the Notre Dame community.
Dillon Pep Rally '14 Back
The largest dorm on campus in terms of population, Dillon may also claim the largest ego. The motto "the biggest, the best, the humblest" has long been associated with Dillon, and the Dillon Pep Rally is always the first such event of the season.
State Bash Tank
Every year in the midst of South Bend's harsh winters, the men of Dillon Hall grow out whatever facial hair they can in anticipation of the Stache Bash. Taking place at a local bowling alley, the Stache Bash sees the men of Dillon (and their dates) dress up in themed costumes and sport often-terrible lip warmers. In 2015, the theme was "Loggers and Joggers," leading the the plaid flannel-esque type treatment.
Although never printed (for fears of NCAA compliance issues), this design aimed to capture Romeo Okwara's imposing style of play. For three years (before it was banned), Romeo wore the facemask made popular by Justin Tuck, a Notre Dame alum.