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Ennis Rug
Select an Ennis
Small: Mustard: $1,157
Small: Indigo: $1,198
Small: Green: $1,198
Medium: Mustard: $2,269
Medium: Indigo: $2,381
Medium: Green: $2,381
Large: Mustard: $3,139
Large: Indigo: $3,257
Large: Green: $3,257
$1,157 - $3,257
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Oyyo's original dhurries are made by hand using 100% organic cotton and Ennis Rug displays a broad stripe with geometric counterpoints. The Stockholm-based company's partners, Lina Zedig and Marcus Ahren, have revived this centuries-old rug-making craft in a weaving workshop near Jodhpur, India, with local crafts workers. In the time-honored fashion using yarns dyed with local vegetable pigments in fresh colorations and updated patterns, an artisan tradition gets a appealing new spin.

  • Small: 47" l x 71" w (120x180cm)
  • Medium: 67" l x 100" w (170x255cm)
  • Large: 79" l x 118" w (200x300cm)
  • 100% organic cotton and natural, untreated linen warp
  • Branded box
  • This item normally ships within 48 hours.

Real-life couple and creative collaborators Lina Zedig and Marcus Åhrén split their time between homes in their native Sweden and India, the manufacturing base of their carefully crafted dhurries—and a fine place to escape the Nordic winters.

Founded in autumn 2011, Oyyo’s love of design and fibers (yes, fibers…they are self-professed “fiber nerds!”) is reflected in each handmade rug, from fringe to fringe. The flat-weave dhurries are consciously handmade in Rajasthan, by a community of skilled craftsmen and women, with whom Lina and Marcus personally and proudly collaborate.

Marcus grew up in the suburb of Zedig, “in a wooden house surrounded by pine trees in the Swedish countryside. There was a lot of mushroom picking and ice fishing.” He and Lina met around the turn of the century at university. Avid travelers, they zeroed in on rugs. Artists James Turrell, Sheila Hicks and Henri Matisse are among their heroes, and it shows.

Contemporary designs and color palettes are coupled with vegetable dyes and woven techniques dating back centuries. The bright, geometric patterns are as much a prosaic pleasure as a work of art.