Women's Multicolor Hand Woven Rayon Blend Scarves(22 items)
Featured Review on Women's Multicolor Hand Woven Rayon Blend Scarves
The baby alpaca scarf that I ordered from Raquel and Gregor was just beautiful. It was the perfect Christmas gift for my daughter-in-law!
Rachel Armah Beaded jewelry
"I am a single mother of two daughters and due to the hardships I have faced as a single mother, I have done all I can to support my girls through petty trading and teaching."
Popular Women's Multicolor Hand Woven Rayon Blend Scarves
Alpaca Blend Wrap Scarf with Wave Motifs from Peru, "Effortless Style"$49.99
With an effortless elegance, this Peruvian wrap scarf features wave motifs with colors of magenta, olive, and crimson. Raquel and Gregor carry on Inca crafting traditions, diligently hand-weaving the scarf of soft alpaca blend fibers. Lovely fringes accentuate the scarf at each end.
Striped Baby Alpaca and Cotton Blend Scarf in Plum, "Puno Plum Stripe"
Soft yellow, crimson and ultramarine accents intensify the rich plum tones of this lovely scarf. Woven of baby alpaca wool, Pima cotton and modal, the design comes from Raquel and Gregor. Baby alpaca refers to the fine fleece from the season's first shearing.
Hand Loomed Multicolored Kente Cloth Scarf (5 Inch Width), "Sika Gua"$54.99
This hand-woven kente cloth scarf is presented by Ghana's Madam Adwoa and Onyame Akwan Dooso. The cotton and rayon blend fabric is crafted on a traditional loom in shades of saffron, crimson, white, orange, green and black. The or "golden stool" motif signifies a kente cloth woven especially for kings and queens for use at special occasions. The stool or throne symbolizes the richness and beauty of the Ashanti kingdom.
Two Strips Handwoven Green and Red African Kente Scarf, "Akan Blessing"$94.99
Black complements red and green in a colorful scarf by Rachel Armah. Woven by hand, traditional West African kente cloth depicts a design known as Nhyira. The phrase means "blessing" in the Akan language.
Each strip of kente cloth requires considerable effort, and the looms are worked with both hands and feet. Each color has its own meanings in Asante culture. Green is fertility and new harvest, gold is royalty, black is strength, aging and spirituality, and white is purity.