Green Solid Cotton(27 items)
Featured Reviews on Green Solid Cotton
I love this sweater! The fabric is soft and so comfortable and the fit is perfect. The workmanship is beautiful. The sweater is very well-made. I love the color. In fact, I like this sweater so much that I ordered one in another color, taupe, and I am very anxious for it to arrive.
perfect night-out top
Beautifully crafted with just the right amount of subtle bling. Its light-weight enough for our hot Hawaiian nights and dressy enough to dine out in. New fave!
Love this blouse
I love everything in this blouse: fabric, color, shape. Beautiful on stone/beige or black pants. Very pleasant to wear in hot weather.
Violeta Pacheco Knitted accessories and apparel
"For me, being in my workshop is not a job; it is my passion. It is a part of my life that I love."
"I am a very fortunate woman. I had a very happy and tranquil... read more
Popular Green Solid Cotton
Cotton Blend Cardigan in Viridian from Peru, "Simple Style in Viridian"
As stylish as it is simple, this lightweight cotton blend cardigan is perfect for spring and summer. Peruvian artisan Violeta Pacheco designs this button-up top, which features a solid color in viridian. A ribbed hemline accentuates this cardigan.
Sage Green Pintuck Pullover Cotton Blouse with Button, "Sage Garden"
Inspired by rich Thai traditions, Jamriang creates a blouse for the modern woman with a hint of inspiration from nature in the color. This sage green cotton top features stylish front pintucks and buttons in the back. Voluminous sleeves allow for comfort and movement.
Handwoven Cotton Embroidered Blouse Top, "Lemon Lime"
Handloomed cotton in lemon green becomes a delightful blouse by Ritu Agnihotri. With its flattering pin tucks, three-quarter length sleeves and slits up the side, this tunic goes everywhere in style. Trios of golden sequins are applied by hand to add sparkle. The top fastens with hidden hooks and eyes.
As is typical of genuine handloomed fabric, there are tiny slubs throughout. This occurs when a thread runs out, and the weaver extends it by twisting a new thread together with the old.