Kandinsky Pillow Cover Blue Harmony Modern Chair Pillowcase Farmhouse Sofa Pillows Couch Cushion Size 18x18
This blue Kandinsky decorative pillow cover is inspired by the famous abstract quiet harmony of Wassily Kandinsky. Star fragments and enigmatic hieroglyphs are artfully stitched in the finest Kashmir wool chain stitch needlework. This pillow cover has a lively color combination, the juxtaposition of red over red-purple colors highlighted with beautiful flows in various color combinations.
This cover could grace the cabin of your boat or the chair in your solarium and yet be equally as comfortable in your den. Durable and easy to clean, this toss pillow will catch the eye of every passerby.
Creates a splash of zest where ever you use it. Perfect for any retreat or living area to update the old or accent the new.
- Composition: 70% Wool, 30% Cotton
- Size: 18' x 18' (45 cms x 45 cms)
- Pillow Insert not Included (Only Cover is on Sale)
- Hand embroidered in Village Cottage Units
- Backing: Canvas (See the Last Picture)
- 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.
Kandinsky conveyed profound spirituality and inner human emotion through a visual language of abstract forms and colors that transcended cultural and physical boundaries. He used the interrelation between color and form to create an aesthetic experience that engaged the sight, sound, and emotions of the viewer. Kandinsky viewed music as the most transcendent form of non-objective art musicians could evoke images in listeners' minds merely with sounds.