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Leather Kindle Cover | Paisley | $74 - $76

SKU# KM53

Availability: In stock

$74.00
$74.00

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Quick Overview

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Details
Our handmade products take 3 - 5 days to bench craft.
Find out more about order processing and shipping times.

CLICK HERE To Identify Your Kindle Model

 

Click Here for Kindle Fire HDX 8.9 and HD 8.9 covers

 

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Specs

  • SKUs: Kindle Voyage - KVM53; Kindle 2014, Paperwhite, Touch, 4: KPWS10,  Kindle Fire HDX7 - KFHDXM53;
    Kindle Fire HD - KFC2HDM53; Kindle Fire HD 7 - KFHD7M53;
    Kindle Fire - KFCM53
  • Colors: Teal, Orchid, Red
  • Click Here for Weights & Dimensions
  • Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 (7.0) Fits K3/Keyboard Cover

Description

  • Corner straps provide 'shake & drop' security.
  • Kindle Paperwhite, Kindle Touch and Kindle 4 models feature four high quality, marine grade elastic straps.
  • All Kindle Fire models feature a combination of leather, marine grade elastic and bungee cord straps.
  • All Kindle Fires Only: Cord and tab platform device for horizontal tabletop reading.
  • Interior spine lined with top grain leather.
  • Case easily folds and stays open.
  • Large side pockets and a small pocket for I.D. or cards.
  • Matching Britannia Pewter button and bungee cord closure (includes extra bungee).

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Common questions: Questions about colors? •  Questions about images?Questions about Oberon leather?  •  FAQ’s

 

Paisley

The twisted, tear drop shape of the paisley pattern has an interesting history. The pattern itself originated in India and Iran but the name paisley comes from a small town by that name in the west central Lowlands of Scotland where weaving industries thrived in the 19th century. Soldiers returning from British colonies brought home cashmere wool shawls from India and as demand grew, the East India Company imported more.  Throughout the 1800’s, weavers in the town of Paisley, Scotland became the foremost producers of these shawls in Europe. Working initially in five colors, while most other weavers produced paisley patterns in only two, they eventually mastered a pattern exhibiting up to fifteen colors. The design became known as the Paisley pattern, exhibiting a much greater use of color in their shawls than those still being imported from Kashmir.