African Women's Scarves(69 items)
Welcome to NOVICA's African Women's Scarf Collection designed and crafted for you by talented artisans from West Africa.
Featured Reviews on African Women's Scarves
kente scarf for my wife.
saw a number of legislators wearing various kente scarfs at a memorial service for their colleague.. thought my wife would like one did research, found this one on novica, bought it and my wife absolutely loved it. 5 stars.
Loved the Inspirational Name
I purchased this as a gift for a very special, particular individual. She is a very sweet, caring individual who disdains extravagance and has dedicated her life to serve others. She absolutely loved it as a Christmas gift!
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 African Women's Scarves
Signed Blue Batik Adinkra Scarf Handcrafted in Ghana, "Blue Unity Chain"$54.99
K. Baka combines blue and green to create a beautiful batik scarf with African style. On each end is an symbol known as meaning "chain link" in the Akan language. It conveys the concept of connection and cooperation. Each person is a link and their unity forms a chain.
Handcrafted Signed Blue Batik Adinkra Scarf from Ghana, "Blue Gye Nyame"$47.99
K. Baka combines pools of green and blue to create a beautiful batik scarf with African style. Ghana's famed symbol adorns the ends, its rotating form meaning "I fear none except God." Known as an symbol, this image is revered throughout the country.
Authentic African Kente Cloth Red & Yellow Kpekui Scarf, "Golden Pebbles on Scarlet"$34.99
Combining cotton in red and buttercup yellow, the Gobah Tengey-Seddoh Family weaves this extraordinary kente cloth scarf. The motif is known as Designed by a fisherman around 1898, its name means "pebbles of the shore are hard to crack." The tiny blocks of pattern represent the thoughts of that ancestral craftsman.
Each strip requires considerable effort, and the looms are worked with both hands and feet. Strips are generally three to four inches wide and seven to ten feet long, and the length of time it takes to complete one strip varies by the complexity of the chosen pattern.
Each color has its own meanings in Asante, or Ashanti culture. Red represents a heightened spiritual and political mood, sacrifice, and struggle, while yellow stands for vitality and fertility, spirituality and wealth.
Signed Ghanaian Batik Adinkra Scarf in Brown and Gold, "Golden Gye Nyame"$49.99
K. Baka combines pools of brown and golden yellow to create a beautiful batik scarf with African style. Ghana's famed symbol adorns the ends, its rotating form meaning "I fear none except God." Known as an symbol, this image is revered throughout the country.