Le Witt Cushion
Made by Niki Jones, these designer cushions are inspired by mid-century abstract painting and graphic design. The front surface is fully covered in hand crewel embroidery work.
Crewel work is a traditional hand embroidery technique that originates in the Kashmiri area of Northern India. Working by hand, and using a crewel hook, artisans work together stitching the wool in intricate chain stitch, transforming the cotton or linen fabric into a swirling textured pattern. Kashmiris are known as master embroidery artisans. Their skills have been passed from generation to generation over many centuries and continues to create much skilled employment for the area.
Size: 50×50 cm
Material: wool, linen
Hand crewel embroidery created in Kashmir
Visit our London showroom
You will always find a broad selection of our furniture designs on display alongside our popular tabletop and desktop accessories as well alongside our beautifully curated selection of ‘Evergreen’ and seasonal products.
Find your nearest store
You will find a map of our global stockists to help you find the nearest store to see and touch our products. Not all of our products are on display at every stockist. Please speak to us or to your nearest store to check before you visit.
Free UK delivery over £1500
Eligible for return within 14 days
Our products are made to order in our workshops in the UK and Portugal. Furniture items can take between 7-8 weeks to arrive with you (possibly longer before and after the summer holiday closure and Christmas), although some items are in stock and can arrive faster. This is indicated against each product as you select your option (this is also where we update the lead time). If you have specific requirements for delivery and would like to know if your order can be delivered sooner, please do contact us.
Our mission is to be a responsible, purposeful and useful company that is fit for the 21st century, and our ambition is to sell our sustainably made furniture to as many people as possible.
To do this, we strive to strike the right balance between craft and industry.