Fabric and colour
Grace is made in the same fabric front and back. This one’s Harry, a light, finely woven linen with lots of raised threads running through it (known as slubs). The colour, Rust, sits somewhere between burnt orange and rich brown. Inspired by the landscape of the Scottish Highlands, it’ll bring warmth to a room.
All our cushions come with duck feather-filled inner pads for just the right mix of plumpness and softness. And they have concealed YKK zips – the best kind that work smoothly, and that last and last.
Where we see it
This version of Grace is 35x55cm - a long rectangle that looks pretty on seats with low backs, for extra back support on a dining chair, or on a bed, where it’s handy to prop your head when you’re sitting up to read. Harry in Rust looks lovely with our unbleached linen fabrics and Timber paint palette.
When it comes to smaller items, we don't hang around.
From our own, white-glove service for delivering larger pieces in the UK and Ireland, to our courier and international partners, rest assured that we’ve done everything we can to make sure your order gets to you on time and in one, perfect piece.
Delivery’s also entirely free if you’re in the UK and spend over £50 (or €100 in Ireland).
We believe that returns should be easy, which is why we approach them with a ‘no quibble’ mindset. And, you’ll also have 28 days to do so – just in case you need time to mull things over.
Can be washed at 40 degree delicate wash. Note after a couple of washes colour may fade slightly.
Need to knows
There can be some colour variation between different batches of our fabric – we try to make them as small as possible, but it’s something to be expected with natural fibres.
All the feathers in the cushion pad are ethically-sourced.
If you’d like to buy this cushion cover without the feather inner, just pop into one of our stores or get in touch.
The joy of sitting in
Ways to rekindle the joy of an evening in, from the practical (choosing the perfect seat), to the fun (setting up a home cinema) to the emotive (why ‘hygge’ is still relevant).