Women's Black Shawls $40 to $60(63 items)
Featured Reviews on Women's Black Shawls $40 to $60
I purchased this as a Valentines Day gift for my wife, but it is so beautiful, I gave it to her early. She too found it to be beautiful and today she is wearing it to work. I look forward to hear what her co-workers have to say.
A Fabulous Choice
My go to wrap for cooler weather. Wonderfully vivid colors and excellent quality all-cotton fabric.
This scarf is just the thing to wrap around bare shoulders on a summer evening, or to wind around my neck inside my coat on a chilly day. Its light as air and so thin I can carry it in a coat pocket without even creating a bulge?and yet it does add a touch of warmth when I need it. The design is lovely and well executed. I could not be more pleased with this purchase.
Rajnandinee and Srabonti Handcrafted handbags, scarves and shawls
"We are trying to promote Bengal crafts and hope to generate more employment and help revive Bengal's rich heritage."
"We love Indian arts and crafts... read more
Popular Women's Black Shawls $40 to $60
Geometric Cotton Patterned Shawl, "Black Zapotec Treasures"$59.99
Mastering Zapotec weaving techniques, Carmen Ruiz creates a shawl of exceptional elegance. She uses the thorn of the plant to obtain the rich black hue, which contrasts nicely with the iridescent pink patterns at the ends of the shawl.
Black Zapotec Rebozo Shawl with Colorful Geometric Stripes, "Zapotec Night Splendor"$49.99
Working on the handloom, Carmen Ruiz weaves an extraordinary Zapotec shawl. Intricate motifs in orange, red and pink mingle with blue and forest green on an expanse of midnight black. A voluptuous hand tied macramé fringe completes this lovely cotton wrap, which takes its colors from natural dyes.
Paisley Woven Jamawar Shawl from India in Grey and Green, "Paisley Shadow"$49.99
Swirling across an expanse of soft wool, grey and ivory paisley covers a shawl from Sandeep Malhotra. It imitates the legendary work. The central panel combines a green weft and a black warp. These original textiles were embroidered by hand. So intricate was the work that a person could finish only one shawl in his lifetime. Such shawls were not sold, but were given to kings and queens who, in turn, gave the artisan properties according to the worth of the shawl. Authentic jamawar is virtually unavailable, but replicas such as this recall their amazing beauty.