BIG Fair Isle Design Reversible Wool Blankets in Sea Holly & Silver Colourway
The BIG Fair Isle Design Blankets 100% British Made are woven in Lancashire from Yorkshire wool. This soft felted blanket measures 200cm by 150cm so looks great on a double or king-size bed as well as being an ideal sofa throw to keep at hand to combat any chills.
Sea Holly and Silver (with a Quince blanket stitched edge) are the contemporary colourways for this wool throw, so you can flip this reversible blanket to suit your interiors and/or your colour mood.
My BIG Fair Isle* Design Reversible Wool Blankets are available in Sea Holly & Silver Colourway. Which side up will you choose?
Woven and finished for me at John Spencer in Lancashire my BIG Fair Isle Reversible Wool Blankets are 100% British Made and are a welcome addition to By Lisa Watson authentically British collection of quilts, cushions & more for your home.
If you have any questions on my blankets, just contact me. I guarantee my NEW BIG Fair Isle Reversible Wool Blankets will keep you cosy and you will enjoy them for many years.
P.S I also have a few Large Cushions available in BIG Fair Isle fabric if you would like one? Just contact me to purchase.
This blanket is made from 85% British Wool (Merino Lambswool & 15% cotton). As such this blanket is robust and will wear well. Animal hairs can be removed by hoovering. Small stains can be removed with a damp cloth. I suggest airing this quilt periodically to refresh it. For a thorough clean, I recommend Dry Clean Only.
Shipping & delivery
|Shipping destination||Cost||Additional items|
|USA and Canada||£30.00||£0|
|Rest of the World||£30.00||£0|
Customers have 14 days to return a blanket in its original condition, for a refund, or an exchange, if for whatever reason they have sadly changed their minds http://www.quiltsbylisawatson.co.uk/tcs/
*Fair Isle (/fɛəraɪ̯l/) is a traditional knitting technique used to create patterns with multiple colours. It is named after Fair Isle, one of the Shetland islands. Fair Isle knitting gained considerable popularity when the Prince of Wales (later Edward VIII) wore Fair Isle jumpers in public in 1921. Traditional Fair Isle patterns have a limited palette of five or so colours, use only two colours per row, are worked in the round, and limit the length of a run of any particular colour.
Some people use the term “Fair Isle” to refer to any colourwork knitting where stitches are knitted alternately in various colours, with the unused colours stranded across the back of the work. Others use the term “stranded colourwork” for the generic technique, and reserve the term “Fair Isle” for the characteristic patterns of the Shetland Islands.