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Clothing & Accessories

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Items 1 to 10 of 137 total

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  1. Alpaca and silk shawl, 'Earth's Path'

    Herringbone motifs in subtle colors trace paths along the length of a voluptuous shawl. Raquel and Gregor present their original design in shades of brown with gray, pale blue, black, green and white. Artisans from Sillpa weave the shawl by hand of pure silk and baby alpaca wool, the fine fleece from the season's first shearing.

    Regular Price: $155.95

    $82.99

    You Save: $72.96 (47%)

  2. Alpaca shoulder bag, 'Bird of San Blas'

    The legendary weaves of Cuzco inspire the creation of this stunning shoulder bag by Carmela Sierra. Centered by the Inca glyph of a bird, the bag is woven with an alpaca and wool blend on a traditional loom. Trimmed with blue cotton handles and borders, the bag has a dark gray lining and two pockets, one of which closes with a zipper.
    $72.95
  3. Alpaca Wool Shawl, 'Espresso'

    Woven by hand, this cozy shawl is crafted in rich espresso brown. Isidoro C'cahuantico works in a blend of alpaca wool, renowned for its lightweight warmth. He finishes the wrap with fringe. Made in Peru.

    $40.95
  4. Alpaca Wool Shawl, 'Nutmeg Zigzag'

    Beautifully knitted of fine alpaca wool, this shawl is warm and cozy. Peru's Paola Cuentas creates a modern design with zigzag motifs that run the length of the lightweight wrap. Measures 86 Long by 20.5 Wide. Made in Peru.

    $57.95
  5. Andean Huaraca Sling

    Our soft yet strong South American sling is made of alpaca hair from Peruvian craftspeople in the South Andes. The Peruvian word for a sling is huaraca. In the ancient Andean civilizations, such as the Inca Empire, slings were made from llama wool. Andean slings were constructed from contrasting colors of wool; complex braiding and fine workmanship resulting in beautiful patterns. Ceremonial slings were also made; these were large, and non-functional and generally lacked a slit for a stone. To this day, ceremonial slings are used in parts of the Andes as accessories in dances and in mock battles. They are also used by llama herders; the animals will move away from the thump of a well-aimed stone. The stones are not slung to hit the animals, but to persuade them to move in the desired direction.  Your sling may differ slightly from image in cradle and rope color and design.

    $40.00
  6. Andean Huaraca Sling

    Our soft yet strong South American sling is made of alpaca hair from Peruvian craftspeople in the South Andes. The Peruvian word for a sling is huaraca. In the ancient Andean civilizations, such as the Inca Empire, slings were made from llama wool. Andean slings were constructed from contrasting colors of wool; complex braiding and fine workmanship resulting in beautiful patterns. Ceremonial slings were also made; these were large, and non-functional and generally lacked a slit for a stone. To this day, ceremonial slings are used in parts of the Andes as accessories in dances and in mock battles. They are also used by llama herders; the animals will move away from the thump of a well-aimed stone. The stones are not slung to hit the animals, but to persuade them to move in the desired direction.  Your sling may differ slightly from image in cradle and rope color and design.

    $40.00
  7. Andean Huaraca Sling

    Our soft yet strong South American sling is made of alpaca hair from Peruvian craftspeople in the South Andes. The Peruvian word for a sling is huaraca. In the ancient Andean civilizations, such as the Inca Empire, slings were made from llama wool. Andean slings were constructed from contrasting colors of wool; complex braiding and fine workmanship resulting in beautiful patterns. Ceremonial slings were also made; these were large, and non-functional and generally lacked a slit for a stone. To this day, ceremonial slings are used in parts of the Andes as accessories in dances and in mock battles. They are also used by llama herders; the animals will move away from the thump of a well-aimed stone. The stones are not slung to hit the animals, but to persuade them to move in the desired direction.  Your sling may differ slightly from image in cradle and rope color and design.

    $40.00
  8. Andean Huaraca Sling

    Our soft yet strong South American sling is made of alpaca hair from Peruvian craftspeople in the South Andes. The Peruvian word for a sling is huaraca. In the ancient Andean civilizations, such as the Inca Empire, slings were made from llama wool. Andean slings were constructed from contrasting colors of wool; complex braiding and fine workmanship resulting in beautiful patterns. Ceremonial slings were also made; these were large, and non-functional and generally lacked a slit for a stone. To this day, ceremonial slings are used in parts of the Andes as accessories in dances and in mock battles. They are also used by llama herders; the animals will move away from the thump of a well-aimed stone. The stones are not slung to hit the animals, but to persuade them to move in the desired direction.  Your sling may differ slightly from image in cradle and rope color and design.

    $40.00
  9. Andean Huaraca Sling

    Our soft yet strong South American sling is made of alpaca hair from Peruvian craftspeople in the South Andes. The Peruvian word for a sling is huaraca. In the ancient Andean civilizations, such as the Inca Empire, slings were made from llama wool. Andean slings were constructed from contrasting colors of wool; complex braiding and fine workmanship resulting in beautiful patterns. Ceremonial slings were also made; these were large, and non-functional and generally lacked a slit for a stone. To this day, ceremonial slings are used in parts of the Andes as accessories in dances and in mock battles. They are also used by llama herders; the animals will move away from the thump of a well-aimed stone. The stones are not slung to hit the animals, but to persuade them to move in the desired direction.  Your sling may differ slightly from image in cradle and rope color and design.

    $40.00
  10. Chahuaytire Chuspa Shoulder Strap Bag

    Woven in the Chahuaytire area of Pisaq, in the Sacred Valley area of Peru, this bag of warm earthy colors of red, orange, ocra, brown and green features the traditional symbols of the llama, the four directions, condor eyes for vision, and condor talons for protection. The 5 inch fringed bottom is a woven extension of the colors in the design. The top and side edges are decorated in the traditional protective eye design. A soft fine hand of naturally dyed sheep wool and alpaca. Bag measures 8.8 inches with a strap drop of 23 inches.

    $72.00
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