Red Scarves(130 items)
Welcome to Novica's Red Scarves Gallery! Discover patterned, batik and solid red scarves in our unique collection below:
Featured Reviews on Red Scarves
My sister-in-law loved this scarf. I sent it to her for her 60th birthday, and she loved the colors and said it was really soft. It made me feel good to give her something she really liked and to support artisans who work hard and make beautiful things.
You cannot go wrong with this as a gift!
Great gift for your daughters, mothers, yourself -- oh and if you are a guy -- then definitely gift this...you cannot go wrong!
This scarf is GORGEOUS! Beautiful material and I love the color. The fabric is wide enough to use as a shawl. Love this piece! Marcia
Vinita Batik accessories
When asked about any challenges to overcome, I would say that I never have any obstacles. I think I do what I can do and don't force things that aren't ready or things that I cannot do.'
Popular Red Scarves
Cotton Wrap Scarves in Red Pink and Orange (Pair), "Delightful Breeze in Red"$32.95
Thai artisan Vinita designs a fiery pair of wrap scarves. Woven by hand of cotton, the scarves are lightweight and breezy, completed with dainty fringes at each end. One scarf features an ombre fade from soft pink to deep red while the other features an ombre fade from soft pink to dark coral for a winning combination.
Cotton Blend scarf, "Autumn Dreamer"$57.99
From orange and red to warm brown, this scarf from K'amolon K'i K'ojonel envelops with soft warmth. The stylish scarf is woven on a traditional backstrap loom from cotton and rayon made from bamboo, and features an opening through which the scarf can be adjusted to the desired snug fit.
From Bali, red silk scarves with lush flowers are printed with legendary batik techniques. From Peru, a red scarf and alpaca wool gloves are perfect for cold winter days. Lightweight and incredibly warm, alpaca wool has been prized since the days of the Inca Empire. Our collection includes red cotton scarves from Guatemala that are woven on back strap looms by talented Maya women who also prepare their own dyes, just like they were taught by their mothers and grandmothers.