Moroccan Tribe Motif Kilim Pillow with Sequins - Moroccophile Souk - 1
Moroccan Tribe Motif Kilim Pillow with Sequins - Moroccophile Souk - 2
Moroccan Tribe Motif Kilim Pillow with Sequins - Moroccophile Souk - 3

Moroccan Tribe Motif Kilim Pillow with Sequins

Regular price $ 95.00

Soften Things Up A Bit

Feed your fancy with this handmade Moroccan kilim pillow with all-over sequin (mouzoun in arabic) accents from the Zemmour tribe of the Middle Atlas region, one of the oldest, most respected and recognizable Berber weaving traditions in Morocco. 

Souk Find Details:

  • Hand woven Moroccan kilim pillow from the Middle Atlas Mountain region adds softness, texture, color, sparkle and a storied past to your favorite spaces
  • Color palette is classic Zemmour red for a burst of boho style energy
  • Complex geometric design includes bands of talismanic symbols and variations of diamond shapes that represent kasbahs, evil eyes and other symbolism related to tribal life and beliefs
  • Sequin row pattern adds the boho chic sparkle you love, though metal embellishments were incorporated into handmade items as protection to help deflect the evil eye 
  • Back of pillow is a solid red woven textile with simple orange/white/black stripes providing a reversible dual-sided design that makes it easy to switch when you're up for a change
  • Four multi color tassels appear on either end, one missing. Corner tassels are red and green while side tassels are green and yellow
  • Natural wool is dyed with plant colors that make the materials earth friendly including poppy, saffron, mint, etc.
  • Measurements are 17.5 inches each side, a versatile size to add to sofas, chairs, beds, window seats or other surfaces

Cushy wool pillows add more than sparkle to your space with texture and a classic Zemmour red color palette. Intricate geometric designs visualize stories of tribal life in the kasbah, from marriages, births, and deaths to movements of the entire clan. Woven textiles like those used to make this pillow were often created as journals and diaries of the women who weaved them spontaneously without a paper pattern to follow.