Indian Summer uses a combination of watercolor washes and traditional rubber stamp printmaking, highlighting patterns and symbols inspired by the indigenous art of India. It also features endangered animals like the tiger and green peafowl, as well as bold abstract prints. Create a beautiful Kantha-style patchwork quilt, or DIY home decor like curtains or easy throw pillows to add a unique, bright accent to your space.
This Flat Fat Stack contains 12 pieces of 18x21" fabric from Indian Summer by Sumana Ghosh-Witherspoon. SKUs included are:
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We're so excited to introduce you to the Flat Fat Stack, a revolutionary approach to the typical fat quarter bundle. All of the prints in the bundle you ordered are provided on a single sheet of fabric. By changing the way we process our pre-cuts, we're committing to more sustainable production practices, and offering makers unique opportunities to experiment and expand their creative practice.
When you order fat quarters from us, you will receive the new Flat Fat Stack!
Shipping: Available Now!
Item #: 120FQIS
Contents: 100% Cotton
Fabric Weight: Lightweight
Number of Pieces: 8
Cut Size: 18" x 21"
Washing instructions: Machine wash cold, delicate, tumble dry low. Do not bleach.
Designer: Sumana Ghosh-Witherspoon
Brand: PBS Fabrics
Sumana Ghosh-Witherspoon is a surface designer, graphic designer, art designer, art director, and fine artist. Born in Philly, she spent a large part of her childhood in India. After studying Communication Design at Pratt Institute in New York, she worked in the publishing industry for several years, designing and art directing for magazines like Vanity Fair, American Baby and FV. Although it was exciting, she missed creating art with her hands. She also wanted to spend more time with her two daughters. So she moved to the suburbs, where cars honking have been replaced by crickets chirping. She now finds herself freelancing, creating collages, volunteering for ice cream socials and discovering a passion for patterns. Sumana is always drawing inspiration from her dual upbringing. The colors, textures, and indigenous arts of India continue to fascinate her.