Ecru Maze Kuba Cloth

Bedding

Ecru Maze Kuba Cloth

Bedding

Multiple Sizes
Printed
Portugal
$95 Sale

This bedding is inspired by Kuba cloth, a unique textile featuring complex designs that are created when various geometric... READ MORE

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Provenance

Printed
Portugal

This bedding is inspired by Kuba cloth, a unique textile featuring complex designs that are created when various geometric raffia pieces are stitched to a plain raffia background. The resulting rough surface is punctuated by repeated geometric patterns with unexpected interruptions in design. Men cultivate the raffia palm and weave the raffia cloth; women then create the patterned textiles. Traditionally, Kuba cloth was used as a wrapped skirt worn during burials. Later, it was incorporated in ceremonial dress for ritual dances and other celebrations.

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This bedding is 520 thread count, made from 100% Soft Wash Cotton Percale.
Sheet set includes a fitted sheet, flat sheet, and two shams.
Sham set includes two shams. Shams are finished with a knife edge.

Duvet:
King - 108" W x 92" L
Queen - 92" W x 88" L

Flat Sheet:
King - 112" W x 105" L
Queen - 96" W x 105" L

Fitted Sheet:
King - 78" W x 80" L
Queen - 60" W x 80" L

Shams:
King - 36" W x 20" L
Standard - 26" W x 20" L

Washing Instructions:
Machine wash warm with like colors
Do not bleach
Tumble dry low, remove promptly
Warm iron if needed
All of our bedding is OEKO-TEX Standard 100 certified. This means that our fabrics have been tested and are free of over 100 harmful and environmentally damaging chemicals. Our fabrics are better for your skin and better for the environment.

All orders placed after 2 PM PT will be processed on the next business day. Allow 2-7 business days for delivery for standard shipping. Expedited shipping options are available at checkout.

Provenance

This bedding is inspired by Kuba cloth, a unique textile featuring complex designs that are created when various geometric raffia pieces are stitched to a plain raffia background. The resulting rough surface is punctuated by repeated geometric patterns with unexpected interruptions in design. Men cultivate the raffia palm and weave the raffia cloth; women then create the patterned textiles. Traditionally, Kuba cloth was used as a wrapped skirt worn during burials. Later, it was incorporated in ceremonial dress for ritual dances and other celebrations.