Scatter cushions

In sizes small and large, and shapes square and rectangular. In one fabric or two. For colour and pattern, or simply just duck feather-softness.


New this season

This season, the classic Florence scatter cushion meets our harvest-inspired Odette printed linen. The square and rectangular designs each feature a piped cotton border, and the pattern covers both front and back. 



These unpiped cushions are an opportunity to experiment with texture and pattern, be it velvet, printed linen or a British-woven woollen textile. Choose from squares and rectangles, big and small.



Small square cushions with piped edges and the same fabric front and back – the scatters in this collection are an essential on any and every sofa.

Arundel bench cushions & sheepskins


Like Beatrix, our Isabelle cushions are sewn from laidback Belgian linen. We’ve swapped the Oxford border for fringe though, and introduced an extra-long bolster alongside the square designs.

2018-2-16 Cushions_Delilah


These cushions have a different fabric on the front and back, so you can have fun playing with colour and texture. For a simpler look these edges come unpiped.



With their Oxford borders made up in soft and supple Belgian linens, these cushions will bring a relaxed and summery feel wherever and whenever they’re used.



For next-level softness, for adding layer upon layer of inviting texture, for creating a space whose statement is all about comfort, there’s our Tussock sheepskin cushions.



A cushion all about texture, Auburn is woven in the UK using British sheep’s wool in a tactile, two-tone grey geometric. With a little hint of red running through, it’ll also bring a touch of accent colour.



Like Clementine, Edie’s a quilted design. But this time, it has a more elaborate, all-white, trellis-like pattern. It’s a cushion that’s all about texture, and it too comes as a matching bedspread as well. 



Clementine’s our contemporary, quilted scatter cushion, with a simple stone-coloured border and tonal running stitch quilting that add such a lot of texture without introducing pattern. It’s perfect for bedrooms where you can pair it with the matching bedspread.

From the Journal

In the making: cushion and throw weaving

The history of weaving is a long one. Dating back to the Neolithic period in fact. And, in Britain, it indelibly shaped many industrial and rural communities, from silk in Spitalfields to cotton in...
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Bristol Weaving Mill