103 products found in category Fashion & Accessories / Scarves
YURI IN NAVY BLUE, ORCHID AND WHITE

€130

by Ciara Silke

Home & Gifts, Scarves

Yuri is the Japanese name for the Lily. Two prominent Lily flowers dominate the silk canvas.This floral print is inspired by avant garde Japanese wood block prints.The design is inspired by the native Lily of Japan, with its bowl-shaped flowers, petals and crimson spots. The flowers are fragrant and feminine. Designed in Ireland. 100% silk twill.

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Madeline print silk scarf

€195

by Jennifer Rothwell

Fashion & Accessories, Clothing, Scarves

Jennifer’s second series of Harry Clarke themed prints are based on Clarke’s work inspired by the poem ‘The Eve of St Agnes’. Jennifer’s prints are full of rich jewel-like hues, especially purples and blues and accented with golds and gunmetal. This silk scarf will be the perfect colourful accessory.

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Pink/Yourself Quotes Classic Square Scarf

€130

by Susannagh Grogan

Fashion & Accessories, Scarves

'Pink/Simplest' Silk Classic Square scarf from Susannagh’s 'Quotes' Collection' Quote on scarf “Be yourself; everyone else is already taken” O Wilde. Also available in Pink and Heather colourways

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Triangular silk scarf

€249

by Tissue

Fashion & Accessories, Scarves

This practical yet luxurious scarf has a contrasting frill detail which makes for a very versitile and easy wearing piece. Bold prints in luxurious fabrics allow the wearer to enliven the everyday and to always make a statement.

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Daydreamers

€180

by Jokamin

Fashion & Accessories, Scarves

Let your mind wander...to unlimited possibilities. Nostalgic silk scarf in retro yellow  colour. This is 100% crepe de chine silk scarf based on my hand painting. Made in Italy and designed in Ireland.

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Painted Daisy

€180

by Ciara Silke

Fashion & Accessories, Scarves

With its delicate stem and smooth florets this stylized daisy is skewed towards the edge of the design. Throughout history, the daisy has been featured in myth, literary works and legend. The name originates from the Anglo Saxon word meaning "day's eye." The name is appropriate since the flower opens in the morning.

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