Women's Cotton Scarves $60 to $100(39 items)
Featured Review on Women's Cotton Scarves $60 to $100
Perfect with many outfits
This works well with almost any outfit in southern California, where the weather is mild year round. Can be used as a scarf or shawl. Nicely made.
Luisa Villavicencio Cotton apparel and accessories
"All our creations are 100% ecological, 100% natural undyed cotton that reveals the natural shades of the fiber. People are sometimes surprised to learn that we use no dying process at all."
"I'm a Guatemalan woman, born into a family where respect for the environment and for our country's culture have always been a part of our daily life. The story of why I'm here and do what I do is really the story of my whole family... read more
Popular Women's Cotton Scarves $60 to $100
Woven Striped Scarf in Baby Alpaca and Pima Blend, "Journey to Puno"$64.99
Shades of indigo, cerulean, and teal reveal subtle chains in the weave of this elegant scarf by Raquel and Gregor. With cerise creating a stunning contrast, the design comes to life in a luxurious blend of baby alpaca wool, Pima cotton and silky modal. Baby alpaca refers to the fine fleece from the season's first shearing.
Handwoven Grey Cotton Infinity Scarf from Mexico, "Soft Grey Clouds"$64.99
Stormy grey mingles with ivory in a traditional Maya design motif. Woven by hand on a backstrap loom, this lovely infinity scarf is easy to combine. Created of cool cotton, it is lightweight to use over several seasons of the year.
100% Cotton Hand Crafted Scarf in Light Purple, "Trendy Lilac"$69.99
Hand crafted using pastel-hued cotton threads in purple, beige, and ivory, this trendy scarf features a delicate fringe. Luis Ocadiz of Mexico presents this fine textile that radiates elegance and is created using naturally dyed cotton.
Cotton kente cloth scarf, "Sky Ladder"$67.99
Once a craft reserved only for men, today designer Deborah Osei Boakye preserves her grandfather's legacy with this exquisite kente cloth scarf. It is woven on a traditional handcrafted loom, with a rich cotton blend in shades of bright yellow and cool blue. According to Ashanti tradition, it is the weaver who names each piece, and this one is called the Akan word for "ladder."