Master illustrator Charlotte Farmer always has a 'best' tea towel in her kitchen, kept in an eye-catching place for people to admire. Her Time for Tea tea towel is just such a lovely piece of kitchenware adornment.
Designed by British designer Charlotte Farmer, our teapot tea towel is one of our most popular and is perfect gift drying up all those tea cups (or pots). Screen printed in England, this lovely kitchen t. towel makes a lovely gift or collectors item.
Jul tea towel comes in simple red and white colour and is an authentic retro Scandinavian Christmas design from 1952. Designed by Marianne Westman, this cheerful drying-up cloth will brighten up your kitchen this winter or Xmas!
A super-stylish all-purpose kitchen sponge cloth featuring Almedahls' classic Jars design (or Syltburkar in Swedish) from the 1950's. The dry sponge cloth was invented in 1949 by Swedish engineer Curt Lindqvist, and can absorb an amazing 15 times its own weight of water. Makes washing up that little bit easier.
Summer Vegetables (Sommarlegym) is an authentic vintage Swedish tea towel design by Louise Carling. This high quality kitchen dishcloth depicts an array of vegetables pulled from the garden and ready for a summer feast!
Christmas tea towels make a great gift and introduce a bit of Scandinavian charm to your kitchen. This high quality drying-up cloth featuring rows of Christmas Elves and snowflakes, so Santa’s little helpers are sure to assist you with the drying-up!
A Swedish traditional tea towel, featuring busy little vintage elves preparing the Christmas table. This quality cotton/linen drying-up cloth is designed by Aune Laukkanen and comes in blue and green colours.
These stylish Asha tea towels were created by Melanie Darwin who created the original design by punching card with a pin to create her tree patterns. This kitchen drying-up cloth comes in fashionable gooseberry green colour and is printed on an absorbent cotton & linen mix in England.
A super-stylish all-purpose kitchen sponge cloth featuring a red geranium (or Pelargonia in Swedish) design from the 1950's. The dry sponge cloth was invented in 1949 by Swedish engineer Curt Lindqvist, and can absorb an amazing 15 times its own weight of water. Makes washing up that little bit easier.