SALVATORE FERRAGAMO Parrot Print Silk Scarf
  • PIERRE-LOUIS MASCIA 'Secret' print scarf
    farfetch.com
    Multicolour silk-cotton blend 'Secret' print scarf from Pierre-Louis Mascia featuring a panelled colour block design.
  • JULIE EGLI Large scarf - silk - BRAIDLAND/ ICE/ PEPPER
    boticca.com
    This soft silk crepe de Chine scarf comes in a especially large size. Featuring one big image of non- recurring pattern makes it very exclusive and gives you a lot of possibilities in creating different looks playing around with the color gradient or either drape it to a icy fresh, soft neutral or strong red accessory. Enjoy the bold size for a dressing piece, even put it on your wall or use it as a plaid for your bed or sofa. Suitable for woman and man. Best friend and companion for all seasons silk keeps you warm during cold days and cool during hot days. Another benefit of silk crepe de Chine is that it has a good crease-resistant, if you will hang it with care you won't need your iron. Made in Italy, best silk and Inkjet printing quality, hand machine hemmed. The print is visible on both sides. This scarf will be delivered to you in a little textile bag.
  • SILVIYA NERI 'The big show' scarf
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    Beige silk scarf from Silviya Neri featuring an all-over blue and red 'Big show' print.
  • SALVATORE FERRAGAMO jungle print scarf
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    Blue silk scarf from Salvatore Ferragamo featuring a multi coloured jungle print and a finished edge.
  • futabaya Ribon / Gray silk scarf
    boticca.com
    "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.
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