Aquileia pocket square
Pocket square in silk fabric with fine patterns inspired to the famous Aquileia mosaic patterns. Seahorse, dolphin and birds are protagonist of this exclusive collection completed by an elegant bow tie. This special Sarti collection is completely hand-painted using extraordinary shades of purple, silver, green and fuchsia. Silk pocket square ideal for formal occasions, proposed also as original gift idea.
Aquileia is a Roman origin city located in the north east of Italy (the fourth biggest city of the Roman Empire). Here, great artistic works have been carried out during Roman influence.
Dimensions: 30 x 30 cm / 11.8″x 11.8″ Material: 100% twill silk; hand wash in cold water.
Possible imperfections or minor differences of the product compared to the picture indicate the high craftsmanship.
The splendour of silk combines with the classy elegance of Sarti’s garments and hand-painted artistic decorations, which are rooted in the Italian tradition. Silk, the fabric which was originally the exclusive property of Chinese emperors, is quintessentially refined and light. The pleasure of the touch of silk on your skin combines with the feeling of exclusiveness which comes from the uniqueness of the bespoke hand-painted fabric for each item.
The pocket square is part of a complete collection of bow ties, ties and pocket squares for men. The original design is created and developed by Sarti Company, specialized in manufacturing and painting high quality accessories for home, woman and man with the same brand name.
When Friuli has been included into the Republic of Venice around the beginning of Fifteenth century, a lot of manufacturing processes and products have been influenced by the Serenissima, among them we remember silk production. In the following centuries it became one of the leading productions of the Region, so that all territory was involved in the mulberry planting with a lot of silk farming, the rearing of silkworms for the production of silk. The production went on until the mid of 20th century when family farmers still had their own silkworm and confered the cocoons to specialized centres.
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