Cocoa Squiggles on Green Tea Batik Log Cabin Apron - $39.98
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Due to COVID, our furniture craftsman had to lengthen his deliveries 12-16 weeks from order to shipment.  We apologize for this. Supplies for furniture and a few candles have been delayed beyond everyone's anticipation. Thank you for your understanding.

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Cocoa Squiggles on Green Tea Batik Log Cabin Apron

Amish Made
         
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PRICE $39.98
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This one-of-a-kind apron features two contrasting prints, both which feature the beige or brown color family.  Both are trimmed in a  very light beige fabric. The dominant fabric in each panel of the apron is a batik fabric. These are hand-dyed. You can read more about batik fabrics by cliicking on the "Details" tab below. The background on this batik fabric is so gorgeous! It fades in and out, as a feature of the hand-dyeing process, but is overall a shade of tea green. The design is a cocoa brown squiggle. The minor fabric is a lovely tan with a non-descript leafy plant that starts as a darker brown but merges into gold.

The apron features one quilted log cabin patch in the bodice and one on a pocket in the skirt.

Additional photos: 

  • Quilted panel on bodice
  • Quilted panel forming pocket on skirt

Approximate Size:

  • 32 7/8" length from top of bodice to bottom hem
  • Waist ties are 64 3/8" in length from end to end
  • Neck ties are 23 7/8" from end to end

Wash in cold water, line dry or machine dry on gentle.

about batik fabrics

Batiks have been with us for over 2,000 years.  They are believed to have migrated from the Asian continent to the Malay Archipelago. That region has made them the most famous, particularly the islands forming Indonesia, although batik is also found in Polynesia, India, the Middle East, and parts of Africa.  Wax is applied to the area of the fabric that the artisan does not want to dye.  After the first dye is applied, the artisan boils the fabric to rid it of the wax.  Then the process is repeated again with a new design and color.  The use of batiks in quilting is relatively new to the Amish, but they have been long used in Hawaiian and other quilting.

 

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