My tastes have become eclectic. I can't say I love everything I buy, but, I work hard to find prints I think my return customers will like. Plus I offer such a wide range of fabrics, and colors, that I am sure most people will find at least one, or two, that they love.
These three Britta Shopper Totes illustrate a bit of that range. I am really drawn to quirky prints these days, and this Knitmare on Elm Street Britta, sure fits the bill.
The look on the kid's face, and the book the skeleton is holding, "quick and easy knitting projects" crack me up!
This bag, made with fabric called Contigo, has a love story behind it
From Wikipedia: The Legend of Popocatépetl and IztaccíhuatlIn Aztec mythology, Iztaccíhuatl was a princess who fell in love with Popocatépetl, one of her father's warriors. The emperor sent Popocatépetl to war in Oaxaca, promising him Iztaccíhuatl as his wife when he would return (which Iztaccíhuatl's father presumed he would not). Iztaccíhuatl was falsely told Popocatépetl had died in battle, and believing the news, she died of grief. When Popocatépetl returned to find his love dead, he took her body to a spot outside Tenochtitlan and kneeled by her grave. The gods covered them with snow and changed them into mountains. Iztaccíhuatl's mountain is called "White Woman" (from the nahuatl iztac "white" and cihuatl "woman") because it resembles a woman sleeping on her back, and is often covered with snow. (The peak is sometimes nicknamed La Mujer Dormida ("The Sleeping Woman").) He became the volcano Popocatépetl, raining fire on Earth in blind rage at the loss of his beloved.
And finally, I think I gasped out loud when I found this print. Waves are often found in Japanese prints, and this one, is especially gorgeous. This bag sold before I could even put it into the shop. No wonder, it's stunning. Expect to see more Brittas in this print, in the green colorway here, and a deeper blue as well.