Women's Multicolor Rayon Scarves(44 items)
Featured Reviews on Women's Multicolor Rayon Scarves
My niece was pleased to receive this
My niece reported that the colors were lovely, and she couldnt wait for an opportunity to show it off.
This is simply the most gorgeous scarf I have ever owned. It is so soft and the colors are divine. Wonderful crafts-womanship. I wouldnt hesitate to purchase another.
K'amolon K'i K'ojonel Hand-woven accessories and apparel
They regard as their major achievement the stability of a women's organization and so offer hope to the survivors of the 1980s massacres.
Many children were orphaned too, and... read more
Popular Women's Multicolor Rayon Scarves
Handcrafted Rayon Chenille Scarf, "Solola Autumn"$52.99
Talented weavers from K'amolon K'i K'ojonel create an admirable iridescent effect as they weave this scarf on a traditional backstrap loom. Working with rayon made from bamboo fiber, they weave this scarf in shades of turquoise, orange, yellow and light green.
Baby Alpaca Blend Multicolored Striped Scarf from Peru, "Color Play"
Designed by Raquel and Gregor of Peru, this baby alpaca blend hand woven scarf is both lightweight and cozy warm. Subtle stripes of fuchsia, orange-red, purple, blue, green, and gold are worked with a subtle herringbone pattern. Fringe finishes both ends of the scarf.
Rayon Chenille Scarf Woven by Hand, "Solola Afternoon"$49.95
Talented women weavers from K'amolon K'i K'ojonel create an elegant, hombre-effect scarf on a traditional backstrap loom. Working with rayon made from bamboo fiber, they weave this scarf in shades of orange, yellow, green, turquoise and red.
Ghanaian 2-Strip Kente Cloth Scarf in Turquoise and Yellow, "Artisan Hands"
Woven by hand, two strips of traditional West African kente cloth become a colorful scarf. Deborah Osei Boakye continues her grandfather's craft with this extraordinary design. 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 Ashanti culture, and the patterns themselves are carefully chosen symbols, which a master weaver develops and names. This design is named meaning "fingers" in the Akan language. Its motifs suggest interlocking fingers from both hands.