Plum Patchwork Kuba Cloth Wallpaper
PURCHASE RUSH PRINTING HERE
Add pops of purple grounded by earthy hues with our Plum Patchwork Kuba Cloth Wallpaper. Our wallpaper uses the newest eco-friendly technology to reflect the texture and uniqueness of archival textiles while having a smooth surface for modern living. Made to order in small batches.
Material: Digitally printed on standard white clay coated paper
Finish: Traditional paper feel, smooth print surface, matte finish to minimize glare
Made In: USA
Our inks are UL ECOLOGO® Certified for reduced environmental impact and UL GREENGUARD GOLD® Certified for low chemical emissions. Our wallpapers meet AgBB criteria for low VOC emissions.
Width: 27” W printed trimmed, comes 30” untrimmed
Repeat: 27” W x 60” H
Match: Half Drop
Sold by the yard, 5-yard minimum; up to 50 yards on one bolt
Please note: Order quantity reflects yards needed. We recommend ordering 15-20% more than you account for pattern repeat, waste, etc, and working with a professional wallpaper installer for calculation and installation. For more information or free wallpaper and fabric design consultations, contact us at email@example.com.
A portion of this purchase gets donated to the artisans creating the heritage textiles that inspire our patterns through our Artisan Support Fund.
Our wallpapers can be wiped clean with mild soap and water using a soft cloth or sponge. We suggest that you test any cleaning method in a discrete area first.
Yardage is made to order and ships in 3-4 weeks.
Swatches are in stock and ship in 2-5 business days.
If you'd like to order rush shipping, click here.
Wallpaper is final sale and may not be returned or exchanged.
This wallpaper is a replica of a vintage piece of kuba cloth textile. 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.