Hilma Al Klint Bright Red Decorative Pillow Cover Handembroidered Wool 18x18" - KashmirDesigns
Click Image to open expanded view
SKU: 4WP18CSA127

Hilma Al Klint Bright Red Decorative Pillow Cover Handembroidered Wool 18x18"

This unique modern design pillow cover having bright red background color has been inspired from artistic work of Hilma Al Klint and handembroidered by the finest artisans. This decorative pillow cover has refreshing colors, divine embroidery swirls in the background and forms a perfect balance in color and design and would make an enticing modern accent pillow for your home.

These unique, seamless and modern pillow covers would bring together the artistic elements of any room, creating a harmonious design and perfect air of sophistication. This decorative cushion cover has beautiful Bright Red and design hand embroidered in an artistic pattern which flows seamlessly over the whole pillow.
  • Composition: 70% Wool, 30% Cotton
  • Size: 18" x 18" (45cms x 45cms)
  • Pillow Insert not Included (Only Cover is on Sale)
  • Hand embroidered in Village Cottage Units
  • Backing: Canvas (See the Last Picture), Zipper Fastening 

View additional pictures to see the intricate embroidery done in highly stylized beautiful patterns and superb craftsmanship unparalleled in the whole world.

A close-up view of this abstract pillow cover allows you to see the amazing chain-stitch embroidery work of master artisans who have practiced this art their entire lives. This abstract decorative pillow cover could grace the cabin of your boat or the chair in your solarium and yet be equally as comfortable in your den.

The eye-popping color and pattern of this modern throw pillow are just what the designer ordered to create a fiery focal point in your decor. Perfect wherever you need a splash of color, this artwork pillow creation is as durable as it is beautiful. Easy to care for, this cushion cover could spark up an old throw pillow or grace a new pillow form.

Hilma al Klint was a pioneer of art that turned away from visible reality.
She assumed that there was a spiritual dimension to life and aimed at visualizing contexts beyond what the eye can see. When painting, she believed that she was in contact with a higher consciousness that spoke and conveyed messages through her. Like many of her contemporaries, she was influenced by spiritual movements, especially spiritualism, theosophy and later anthroposophy.

(0) Items
Items 0
Subtotal $0.00
To Top