Reem Acra Flourish Strapless Gown - Ivory
Deceptively simple, this ivory silk gown has a ruched bodice and waistband. U ring detail at the bust and hidden zip at the back. Bodice boning. Fully lined. * 54" long, measured from center back. * Fabrication: Silk chiffon. * 100% silk. * Dry clean. * Made in the USA. Available sizes: 4
Cream 2 in 1 dress
Cream 2 in 1 puff strapless dress with exposed back zip. Length 69cm. 54% Polyester,46% Nylon. Hand wash only.
Red lace top dress
Dress with sheer lace top & chiffon skirt. Round neck and zips at the back. Length 83cm. 100% Polyester. Hand wash only. PLEASE NOTE THIS ITEM IS PART OF OUR CONCESSION BRAND COLLECTIONS AND IS ONLY RETURNABLE TO OUR WEBSITE. STORES WILL BE UNABLE TO REFUND THIS ITEM FOR YOU.
USB Power Strip
Need to connect up all your gadgets? The USB Power Strip is a lifesaver on your bedside table whether at home or traveling. This tiny wonder will charge up to four USB devices simultaneously using only one plug. Huzzah!
Pi by Numbers - Kids
What is Pi? Some might define it as the ratio of a circle's circumference divided by its diameter. Others might think it's an irrational number that's impossible to know completely. Still others might think it's a mystical, transcendental, almighty number that will only finally be revealed when the Mayan calendar ends. Those people are probably putting their affairs in order, though, and not so much reading this site. But we digress... We here at ThinkGeek like to think of Pi as a way to help you come up with creative reasons to spend your hard earned cash on a t-shirt. Quick question. When is Pi day? March 14th of course. Think about that for a second. Now, while still mesmerized, drop this shirt into your shopping cart. Royal blue, 100% cotton, kids' t-shirt with the Pi symbol on it. The first 4493 digits of Pi were used to construct the Pi symbol itself. That's a whole lot of Pi. Enough for everybody to share so don't get greedy on us now. A big shout out from ThinkGeek goes to Archimedes way back in the B.C. for finally giving us a good approximation of Pi, and doing so without the benefit of modern trigonometry. And thanks to the Egyptians and Babylonians for trying.