EMILIO PUCCI Silk Print Scarf in Rosa
  • futabaya Ribon / Gray silk scarf
    "It Began as a fashion for the Samurai families. Edo Komon began to be dyed on textiles during the Muromachi era. During the Edo era it was used for formal wear for the Samurai families, where each family had a unique pattern and could therefore be identified from the design of their kimono. Kimono for merchants was limited to pongee, cotton and hemp, and flashy colors were prohibited. It was acceptable to freely use brown and grey colors, and craftsmen in Edo expressed these two colors in various ways. The types of designs increased and various dye techniques were developed one after another. The Spirits of people who lived in Edo were expressed in dyed goods. Edo Komon's processes include preparation of paper patterns, engraving, dyeing, washing and finally steaming. We, Some-no-Sato Futaba-en have all of these craftsmen internally, to finish Edo Komon in one continuous operation.
  • Kelly Wearstler Numbers Scarf
    Inspired by Kelly's love of surf culture, these printed 100% silk scarves capture the relaxed california cool vibe of Malibu. The unique, spirited design features a surf number stencil pattern in a kaleidoscope of rich green or vibrant pink shades.
  • FALIERO SARTI Trenino scarf
    Multi-coloured wool and silk Trenino scarf from Faliero Sarti featuring a faded train print and frayed edges.
  • Vivienne Westwood Shepard
    Tend to what matters most. Discover the meaning in art and culture and become part of the fabulous flock in the luxury of this beautiful Vivienne Westwood™ scarf. Decorated with artwork of a shepherd, a woman and a lamb, a Vivienne Westwood orb and "Art Lovers Unite!" 97% silk, 3% polyester. Dry clean only. Made in Italy. Width: 52 in. Length: 52 in.
    Composition: 66% Silk, 28% Linen, 3% Polyamid, 2% Rayon, 1% Inox. Details: lightweight sweater, lamé fabric, multicolor pattern, fringe. Measurements: Height: 22.62 inches Length: 66.3 inches.