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On the Couch with Claus-Peter Schöps

Not far from the caseable office in Berlin, you will find the studio of Claus-Peter Schöps a.k.a. the guy for all things retro. Talking not only about his life and why it might be worth being a superhero in the German capital, we also had some serious art discussion. We suggest you read it in true Berlin style - with a bottle of cold beer!

Originally from Freising, Bavaria what made you move to Berlin? 

I’d love to say that I followed a silver, magic, inevitable feeling. That I fought together with elves against demons and monsters and rode through trials and tribulations into the Promised Land Berlin. But no, it wasn’t that way. The real reason was the good atmosphere and the cheap rents.

Are you familiar with the saying “Du bist verrückt mein Kind, du musst nach Berlin” (“You’re crazy, my child, you have to go to Berlin”)? 

Strolling around and watching people in my neighborhood in Friedrichshain, I get the feeling that it must be true that thousands of mothers all over Europe tell this sentence to their crazy kids and that those crazy kids follow the advice of their mothers and move to Berlin. My mother prefers if I stay at home which suggests that I’m not crazy.

What is your favorite thing about Berlin? 

There is always something to say about Berlin. For the past three years I have been trying to get a general idea. Berlin is urban and rural. Berlin sparkles and stinks. Berlin is hipster and white trash, graffiti and concrete, air and noise, east and west, ragingly fast and ever forgotten, hyped and flopped … and just like Berlin I am full of contrasts, too. Which is why we fit together so well.

Your collection at caseable has quite a strong retro feel, featuring designs of cassette tapes, TV test card and good old Atari game. Are those sentimental rememberings from your childhood or customer demand? What inspires you to create these? 

Both. I believe each decade follows the same pattern. First you live in it, then you get bored by it, then you label it as super embarrassing, then you forget it and suddenly you rediscover it. Only then, usually after 30 years, is it time to fetch the real pearls of a decade that are going to represent this decade forever.

We’re also intrigued by your Freakout design. Please share the meaning behind it. We do have a few theories here in the office but we’d rather hear the original story from you. 

When you put on crazy underwear in the morning, you don’t know who’s going to take it off in the evening. :-)

What do you think was the biggest struggle throughout your career? Tell us about one of the most hellish moments. 

When I get fully into creating, I lose track of my normal life. Not everything in life should be about moving pixels and ideas around. One should also plant a tree, build a house and conceive a child. I haven’t done any of that.

What do you think you would be doing if you weren’t making art? 

I’d be a superhero. In my opinion, Berlin is a city that needs a superhero. I could fly and wouldn’t step into dog poo anymore. I’d wear a skin-tight rubber suit with a cape and as a hat I’d wear a bear head. This way I’d get into Berghain easily and save unhappy creatures every night that are jumping down skyscrapers and along the way I catch beer bottles that the hedonists throw on the ground. Everyone would love me.

If you were given 500 Euros to spend in the next two hours, what would you do with it? 

Money and time pressure: I can’t stand it when those two things come together. I would think about this very carefully. I would have ideas buzzing around in my head like … to burn the money. To run into a casino and put everything on red. To donate the money to a good cause. To buy 500 packages of soap bubbles. To shout out loud “liquor for everyone”. To book a flight to Mallorca. To order smartphone cases on the internet. To buy shares of an electric bike company … until a sound appears…beep! And someone says, “Too late you idiot, give the money back”. 



On the Couch with Terry Fan

We’ve been dreaming about Terry Fan’s floating whales or flying elephants for quite a while now so we immediately grabbed the chance to pick his brain and find out more about his surreal and dreamy work. The Canadian artist likes combinations of the traditional and contemporary, the graphite and Photoshop and he would definitely decorate his house with a vintage light globe. What’s not to love about this guy! Keep on reading for more fun treats!

Your work has a beautiful vintage feel and often you go back in time with your compositions. Do you think it’s quite challenging to break into today’s contemporary world where most people seem to be after minimalist graphic designs? Have you ever considered taking a completely different direction in your work? 

Well, in my case it hasn’t really been a challenge and is probably responsible for some of the success I’ve had. In this alienated and frenetic computer age I think there’s a general nostalgia for the past, perhaps a longing for a simpler times. Also a vintage aesthetic has a certain timeless quality, a warmth and charm that has an innate appeal to it. However I should add that as much as I love all things vintage, I often like to play around by combining contrasting elements of both old and new.
As far as taking a completely different direction, it’s something I often think about doing. I really enjoy experimenting with different styles/themes and also I think it’s important for artistic growth not to get too stuck in one style or mind-set. So I try to push the boundaries sometimes, but having said that, I’ve become known for a certain style so it’s always a bit risky to experiment. But I’ve toyed with the idea of starting a portfolio under a different name at some point.

One of the recurring motifs in your work is the whale. Why is that? On the same subject, one of our favorites here is the Ocean Meets Sky. How was this piece created and is there a story behind? 

I just love whales! They’re such amazing creatures and it blows me away that we’re actually sharing the same planet with them. I think when whales are eventually driven into extinction future generations are going to look back and not even be able to believe that such creatures ever existed, in the same way that it’s hard for us to believe that dinosaurs once roamed the earth. What a sad place that would be, a world without whales.
Ocean Meets Sky happens to be one of my personal favorites, too. The story behind is that it started off as this amazing dream I had one night. The illustration is a very watered down version of it, but I still remembered enough to capture some of the magic. It went through quite a few revisions and it was almost accidental the way things turned out.

Talking about the ocean, what three things would you take with you on a deserted island? 

Despite being an artist I’m a practical sort, so I’m going to be really boring and say - a hook and fishing line, a multi tool and a magnesium fire starter. I know you were probably expecting something romantic like “paper, pen-and-ink and a good bottle of scotch”, but that wouldn’t keep me alive for very long. Although rather than slowly starving to death, maybe it would be preferable to go out drunk with a few final sketches of the island and surrounding sea. Okay, now I’m not sure anymore.

Your brother Eric is also a popular artist creating somewhat similar dreamy and surreal artwork and you both seem to be quite animal oriented. What do you think distinguishes your work from his and who was the first one to kick off the artist career? 

Eric and I both went to art college when we were younger, but then both gave up on art for an extended period for various reasons, most of them pertaining to making a living. Eric was the first to get back into it and this inspired me to also start being creative again. So really, if it weren’t for him I probably wouldn’t even be doing this interview right now. I think our aesthetic is similar in a lot of ways because we’ve always had similar interests, but there is a definite difference in our styles. Eric just has a certain way of drawing that’s really unique to him, it’s difficult to define. I’d say he uses cross-hatching more than I do with an emphasis on line-work, whereas I have a slightly softer style and probably do a lot more post-processing in Photoshop.

Is there a thing, drink or a stereotype about you that would make your friends or family go “Oh gee, this is so Terry”? 

I’ve just recently moved into a new condo and am looking for some accessories to liven the place up a bit. One thing I’m hoping to find is a vintage light globe of the earth because that would immediately make my place look about a hundred times more awesome. I think if my family heard that they would probably say “oh gee, that’s so Terry” because everyone knows I love cool, vintage stuff. Actually, I like cool, modern stuff too as long as it’s well-made, but for some reason I have this reputation for only liking things that are vintage. To resist is futile, I should just start wearing a top-hat and be done with it.

What attracted you to work with caseable? 

I like that caseable is a relatively small, personal company that caters to a particular demographic and is highly curated. There’s a real focus on quality and some of the products you offer I haven’t seen anywhere else. Also I really appreciate that you actively promote your roster of artists and this interview is a good example of that. Finally, you’ve just been very friendly and supportive to work with, that’s probably the most important reason of all. 



On the Couch with Brent Williams

We’re still cracking up from the chat we had with caseable’s Brent Williams. Our favourite Maryland-based artist is one wise, witty guy: learn from his top tips on how to stay creative, his imagination of Berlin and other crazy stories from his life. Oh, and did we mention he was once the graphic design teacher of our Creative Director David? Small world.


As a US based artist, what comes to your mind when someone mentions Berlin? 
I’m picturing a large painting of the Love Parade happening on the Berlin Wall. Two groups of break dancers battle, one dressed as Communists, and the other as Westerners. There’s beer and Octoberfest girls. Well, that’s the first thing that comes to mind. Generally, I think of a progressive, cosmopolitan city, filled with Bauhaus simplicity. Full of quirks and artistic characters.

What is your secret of staying creative? 
The secret is to just go, do it. Fail, fail harder. Cover that collage you spent 16 hours working on in beeswax, only to find that it seeps into the vintage newsprint and blurs everything into a fuzzy blob. Try it another way. Because the more times you try, the more you begin to see progression, and your style starts to emerge. You should look at your work from 6 months ago and say to yourself “damn, that sucks, I’m so much better already.” It’s also important to surround yourself with other people doing cool things, and to be constantly observing and looking out for source material and inspiration around you. Be your own curator. Surround yourself with things that inspire you. Keep a Pinterest and follow people who share your style.

Do you have any special ritual when creating a new piece?
Oh yes, I like to think of the creative process as a bit of planned spontaneity. When the moments strikes, I better have that wood board primed, my brushes clean and my other materials ready to go. So being organized is always a good foundation. Then I need music, just enough to keep me locked-in and focused on the work. I also find it important to have multiple projects in various stages, all going on at once. Sometimes I just want to experiment, and other times I want to meditate, or be technical. Having the right project to fit my mood, or my window of time, makes it fun to inch them along. I never feel burdened by any one that’s at a difficult or tedious stage.

Here at caseable our favourite design of yours is Triangles Artifact. What do you think makes it so beloved among our community? 
I like this piece because it feels very tribal, and ancient, like it has a history. Repetition is one of those universal design principles that we naturally gravitate towards. Mixing that kind of order with a rich palette of textures and colours made for a piece perfectly suited for a smartphone or laptop case.

Are you a cat or a dog person? 
I was neither until about a two years ago when a stray kitten walked up to me while sitting outside on my lunch break at work. I told myself that if she was still out there when I left for the day, I’d keep her. Sure enough, she was still out there, waiting on her human to provide a cushy life of wet food and belly rubs.

Do you have a funny or really crazy story from your life to share?
Years ago, I was driving in the car with a friend of mine from childhood. We had just stayed out at a party and were driving home in the morning. I’m in the middle lane of the highway, nothing out of the ordinary. Suddenly, after being silent the entire trip, my friend has a Deja Vu moment. He tells me that he had a dream the previous night where we were driving home and got in a horrible accident. He said “this may sound odd, but I recognize that brown mini van, would you slow down and get in the right lane?” Not one minute after I moved over, that brown van cuts off another vehicle, and causes a major accident where my vehicle would have been. We missed getting hit by inches. Thank you Jim McGowan.

What’s your favourite place in the world and why? 
I like the Pacific Northwest here in the States. June or July, hiking amongst the huge trees and lush green ferns. It feels like walking back in time.

How would you define caseable in five words? 
Cases for people with style.



On the Couch with Ronya Galka

You know the feeling when you see a perfect situation unfold in front of you, you lift the camera up, you take a snap. Then you realize you’ve actually got a big fat zero - these things are harder than they look! We talked to caseable’s Ronya Galka, a London based street photographer, to find out how it should be all done. Witty titles, excellent timing and emotional moments, you’re destined to fall for her work.

Originally from Germany, what was the reason for your to move to London? Was it for a man, inspiration or the famous Sunday roasts with Yorkshire puddings? 
From a very young age I’ve had a fascination with London. So when I finished my A-Levels in Germany I moved to the kingdom to work as an au-pair for a year. The idea initially was for me to stay only for 12 months to improve my English. Well, somehow this did not happen quite as planned: life happened, love happened and many years later I am still here. In fact, this year I will have lived in England longer than I have lived in my native Germany. As for Yorkshire puddings… I LOVE them.

Why do you focus on street photography? 
My love for street photography ultimately comes from my love to observe people and the desire to celebrate people’s individuality. I am very fortunate to live in such a vibrant and fast-moving city. You can observe the most surreal and surprising scenes unfold right before your eyes. It was only when I started to carry my camera with me on a daily basis a few years ago that I noticed just how many urban moments you come across and are able to isolate from the busy hustle and bustle of life in the city. After just a few initial attempts, I was pretty much hooked on street photography straight away.

The artwork of yours that we use at caseable is predominantly focused on urban landscapes but you have also an amazing collection of people photography that looks almost staged. How do you manage to capture the right moment? 
Someone once said that ‘Luck is when preparation meets opportunity’. I love this quote because it’s so apt for street photography! The most important part is being available to “receive” good shots. NEVER leave the house without a camera. As long as you spend enough time with a camera at the ready, you are sure to harvest a few of them. It’s strange but once you start paying attention to what is happening around you, you notice curious scenes all over the place.

Your most popular photograph among our customers seems to be the 
London Calling. Why do you think that is? 

I guess in its simplicity it sums up London beautifully: the old and the new, the modern and the traditional. Red telephone boxes are iconic landmarks in London- even though nowadays no one ever uses them anymore. Having been around since 1924, they embody the past and conjure up notions of Edgar Wallace and Sherlock Holmes and when you combine this with a beautiful piece of street art, all of a sudden it gets a very current twist.

What’s your favourite photo from your caseable portfolio and is there a story behind it? 
Without a doubt, my favorite image is It Must Be Monday Morning. I took the photograph at a time when I was juggling setting up my photography business and working full-time as a Marketing Manager for a bank in London. At the time, my heart was telling me to follow my dream and take the leap to become a full-time photographer and I was getting more and more frustrated with having so little time left for what I really wanted to do so the image and the corresponding title perfectly summed up my feelings at the time.

Back in 2008 the image also landed me a nomination in the Sony World Photography Awards and having been flown out to the ceremony in Cannes where I met some of my all-time idols like Elliott Erwitt, Martin Parr and Phil Stein.

Since you visited both of our favourites - Berlin and New York - what do you love and hate most about each? 
I can’t say that there is something that I hate about either of these amazing cities to be honest. I’ve probably never spent enough time in either. In Berlin- similarly to London- much of the fascination of the place for me comes from the way that the history is interwoven with the present and the future.

As for New York, well what can I say: the city that never sleeps. I am very fortunate in that I need very little sleep myself and whenever I am in New York, I totally subscribe to the ‘you can sleep when you’re dead’ motto. It’s an amazing place for street photography and if ever I got bored of London (well, unlikely but you never know) I would definitely love to spend an extended stretch of time there.

Tell us something about you that might surprise our community. 
Every morning, mostly before breakfast, I drink a can of Red Bull. Some might call it an addiction, I call it a personal preference.



caseable x Breaking Rocks

Street-smart, hip and more than a little eccentric… meet our very latest collaborators: Breaking Rocks.

A crazy colourful sweater brand from Amsterdam, we bet you’ve already seen a Breaking Rocks print emblazoned across your favourite blogger, celeb or that guy in your Art class…. With artwork ranging from the fiery to the transcendent, and internet faves “cats in space,” there’s a little slice of crazy to suit any style.

We’re teaming up to give away FOUR prize packages. 


Win a Breaking Rocks sweater of choice, plus a matching caseable phone case. One lucky ‘grand’ winner will win a matching laptop sleeve instead!

Wanna get involved? Here’s how:

Like or share our competition post on Facebook - right here.
Follow us on Twitter and tweet @caseable and @breaking_rocks with #brxcsbl
Follow us on Instagram (@caseable and @breakingrocksclothing) - be sure to like our comp posts!

Competition closes July 8th - Good luck!! x



On the Couch with Aurelie Scour

Are you into pop art, comics or good old Star Wars? In our interview with Parisian Artist Aurelie Scour we find out what drives her to use such bold colors in her work or why superheroes could be a good asset in advertising. Read on as she also introduces her exclusive series of designs made only for caseable.


We see lots of references to sci-fi movies in your work. Are you one of those fantasy film geeks (like us)? What’s your favourite? 
Sci-fi is my favorite genre indeed, whether in literature or cinema: E.T.The Fifth ElementBack to the Future. There are too many to list them all! I’m also probably the biggest fan of The Lord of the Rings (I’ve read Tolkien’s books twice) and the X-Files! I also love horror movies. Maybe it’s because my mum went to see Carrie while she was pregnant with me!

Your work is extremely bright and stylized, what draws you to such bold designs? Who are you inspired by? 
Pop art inspires me a lot! Whether in my paintings or in my digital work, color is the most important part. That’s the reason why I always use bright and appealing colors. I like catching the attention, being relevant and sometimes ironic. I like minimalist designs too. Conveying an idea with just one symbol is a difficult exercise but it’s very challenging. My goal is that people could appreciate my work at a glance!


Thanks for creating the exclusive pop superhero series for caseable, we love it! Why did you decide on these five fellas? Was it because they’re so well known, or do you have a special connection to them? 
My dad was born in the 40’s, just after the World War II, so drinking Coca-Cola, wearing Levi’s and reading comics were the daily activities. That’s where my love for Superheroes comes from! And these five I like the most. I like to illustrate famous characters to reach people, to remind them of their childhood. In this exclusive series for caseable - all the superheroes have different colors than my original designs - they are not seen as real heroes but they are depicted as freaks.

Indeed Batman is yellow, Superman has a blue skin, Wonder Woman is magenta. I wanted to illustrate the fact that nothing is black or white. Everyone has a sort of a double personality, a schizophrenic side. Superheroes have a dark side too. They are not only the ones who save the planet, they are also against the law and make bad decisions. They are like everyone else: heroes and villains at the same time.

What superpowers would you like to have and why? Will you create your very own superhero one day? 
I’d like to have Rogue’s powers, even if she sees them as a curse. She can absorb everyone else’s powers simply by touching people. I could have all knowledge and superpowers! I don’t think I’d create my own superheroes. I prefer illustrating those who are already well-known to place myself in the pop art movement, a genre referring to popular icons, to reach a larger audience.

May the force be with you! We love your Mustache Wars series that have been guarding your caseable portfolio for quite a while now. Who’s your favourite Star Wars character and why? 
May the force be with you too! As far as I read comments about it, my Mustache Wars series is seen as a joke about the characters. But it is actually a tribute to the Movember charity event to make people aware of men suffering with cancer. As for my SW favorite character, I’d say the Stormtrooper evolved clones. They are anonymous, faceless, and yet they play a big role. And I love their imposing white armor!


Chasing superheros by night and working as a Creative Director in an advertising agency by day, you’re quite like Lois Lane! Can we expect some super advert soon? Maybe Wonder Woman shopping for new stockings? 
Lois Lane, I’ve never thought of that! Thanks, I love her! Depending on the target audience, superheroes could be a great asset in advertising. Superman could be the muse for an antiperspirant. Wouldn’t it be dramatic to see Superman sweating in his blue fancy suit?! And what would Lois say to the smelly superhero? “Don’t put your hands up in the air!” Batman could be an advertising antihero, compelled to erase graffitis made by the Joker on the Gotham buildings. In reveal, a product which eliminates all dirt.

If you could look into the future, what kind of art could you see yourself creating in ten years? 
That is difficult to say. I just don’t want to get tired of what I’m doing. That’s why I experiment a lot of graphic styles! I consider myself as an eclectic ideas maker. Typography, minimalist style, bold colors, dark characters. I just like to twist reality!




On the Couch with Sandrine Pagnoux

In our exclusive interview with Parisian artist Sandrine Pagnoux we dig deep into her influences and inspirations. Want to know what drives her art, and why she doesn’t care at all about perfectionism? Read on!


You live in the world’s fashion capital and have worked for numerous fashion brands and magazines. Do you think that the Parisian life and ambience is crucial for your work and defines your style? 
Living in Paris offers a great access to lots of images - in the street, subway, shop windows, on the bus. Pictures are everywhere and I love it! All of these influence me. I need the city! I’m a loner but I need to be among people to feel the city buzz and life around me.
I love my neighborhood which is filled with fashion boutiques, galleries, charity shops and tourists. I love watching people, their looks, the mix of ages and styles. Paris feeds me.

What draws you to the frequent portrayal of female figures in your work? Does that come from your past work as a fashion photographer? 
I love working with faces. The look fascinates me because there is always authenticity. People can’t pretend. There is always an emotion in the look and that’s what I try to capture.

I often work with female models because the pictures offer more possibilities thanks to their make-up or sophisticated hairstyles. Their looks are more complex and their poses more diverse.

We’re huge fans of all of your work but we especially love the fragility of Fixer les vertiges and the intensity of your Northern Star. What has inspired you to these illustrations and what exactly do they represent? 
For Fixer les vertiges I wanted to play with human deconstruction and portray the fragility and loneliness. We all are a sum of little things. But I don’t like to explain my work because I think art must be felt, not explained. 

In regards to Northern Star, I wanted to emphasize the strength and the intensity of the model’s look. The title comes from a song by Hole that I love and used to listen to a lot. This illustration is probably one of my favorites. It’s kind of a happy mess with drawings, words and references to music. It illustrates adolescence when everything is very intense.

We’re intrigued by your ‘addiction to imperfection’ as you once said. Could you elaborate? 
I like things that have flaws, such as lines that are not straight, that are broken, scratched or worn out. I love awkwardness. Perfection doesn’t interest me at all. I’m interested in human beings and they’re always imperfect.

That’s why it’s important for me to draw by hand, not with a computer. I need to show that there is a human being behind. The computer is only a tool, the essential elements are the pencil and the paper. 

Here at caseable, we like to let our hair down once or twice in a while, some earlier than others (sorry Brooklyn office!). What do you like to do for fun when you put the pencil down? 
Actually, the fun begins when I do hold the pen! There are no limits or rules, just fun and creation. But when I really put the pencil down I like to walk around Paris, ride a motorcycle, play with my cat, watch documentaries about fashion and music. I always have to feed myself with pictures and music.

Summer holidays. Who doesn’t love them! Are you the type to spend a week lying on a beach, catching sun and sipping on margaritas or do you like to have more active and adventurous trips? What would be your ultimate holiday? 
I’m not a big fan of crowded beaches, I usually stay in Paris during summer. I try to enjoy it like a tourist: wandering around the little streets of Marais and Montmartre or the bridges across the Seine river. But when I do go on travels, it’s either for work or to visit friends. I’m not the type to go backpacking.

What attracted you to caseable to become one of our Artists? 
I like to see my designs on everyday items and see them sold and travel worldwide. Smartphones are used every day and reflect our personality, our entire lives are inside! I also appreciate the quality of your products and I think you’re really awesome! I’m proud to be part of your artist community and hope your brand will expand more and more.

Which caseable case are you carrying around at the moment? 
I was carrying the Northern Star until recently but I lost my smartphone. As soon as I get a new one, I will get the Fixer les vertiges.

What direction can we expect to see in your future work? Aside from caseable canvases, where would you most like to display your work? 
I’d like to create illustrations for skateboards and surfboards or partner up with clothing and accessories companies.



caseable x EyeEm - Art is Portable: Mission Recap

Give yourselves a standing ovation - our recent collaboration with EyeEm received over 4500 amazing photos submitted by 1200 very talented people from around the globe. From the weird and the wonderful to the straight up beautiful, we couldn’t have been more impressed. 

So - team caseable spent all day yesterday scratching our heads and bickering about who we thought should be our 5 winners, and the results are in.

Our top 5 will receive their images printed on the caseable case of their choosing - so they can carry around their incredible artwork all day long.

Anyway, here they are. Drum roll please….


by missods


by n_cruz


by marisaandbella


 by @estefkarol


by catan

There you have it! What d’you think? Pretty good, huh. We can’t wait to see how they’ll look on our cases. 

Once again, a huge congratulations to our winners, and a big thank you to everyone who took part.

To check out all the entries (and we definitely recommend that you do!), have a look at the Art is Portable gallery.



caseable x EyeEm - Mission: Art is Portable

Given that you’re already reading the caseable blog, it seems safe to assume you’re into things that are really, really ridiculously good looking…

So meet EyeEm, our latest partners in crime, who are well ahead of the curve when it comes to making your photographs look incredible.

EyeEm is the leading community and marketplace for a fresh generation of photographers to enhance their skills and connect with new audiences. Their free mobile app is available in 20 languages on the App Store and on Google Play. Get the app to unleash your inner artist.

Download the app for IOS or Android to start snapping and sharing!

And your Mission? Art is Portable - share your snaps on EyeEm to be in with the chance to win your own photographs printed on the caseable case of your choice, keeping your artwork up close and personal. 

For full competition details, head on over to EyeEm’s Mission brief

Team caseable will be choosing the winners, and we can’t wait to see what you come up with!





caseable x Lomography

Exciting news! We’ve teamed up with Lomography to bring you one seriously photogenic competition.


For those unfamiliar, Lomography is a way of life. An iconic camera brand that’s also a magazine, a shop and a whole world-wide community, these guys are dedicated to spontaneous, experimental analogue photography. Like us, they love creativity and design more than their own mothers - so this collaboration really is a match made in artistic heaven.

Are you snap-happy? Want to win some incredible Lomo camera goodies and see your own artistry splashed across a caseable case? All you need to do is show us your Best Shot of 2013!

You’ve got until the end of March to choose up to ten of your favourite photographs from the past year, so what are you waiting for? For full info on how to enter, click here

But what if you can’t wait ‘til the end of the month, and need to get your hands on Lomo gear RIGHT NOW?

Don’t panic… The lovely people at Lomography have given us an exclusive discount to share with our caseable community. For 15% off in their Online Store, just use CaseableLOMO at the checkout. Valid until 31st May, 2014.