The Bohemian style offers a wide range of silhouettes and cuts, as well as many if not more characteristic materials, patterns and techniques. Bohemian designs typically contain natural materials in natural tones and designs inspired by art and rustic elements, as well as a variety of ethnic, popular, and floral patterns. We have put together a glossary of all the important Bohemian Timberland fashion elements, from the most commonly used fabrics to the most popular prints and patterns.

Bohemian Materials

– Lace: Bohemian lace usually looks more rustic than delicate silk lace and is usually available in white or ivory tones.
– Crochet: Lace’s Shabby Cousin, borrowed from the interior and processed in festival-ready plants, bags and even bikinis. The word “crochet” is derived from the central French word “croc” or “croche”, which means “hook”.

– Leather: synthetic leather or genuine leather, in natural brown or taupe tones and preferably worn out.
– Denim: light, dark, desperate, acidic;
– Suede: Usually used in the manufacture of Kacamata Rayban accessories and as basic equipment for boho shoes.

– Wood: For shoe platforms, bracelets, pearls and other jewelry.
– Turquoise: the most popular Bohemian jewel that adorns rings, earrings and necklaces;
– Rattan: for making bags and shoes.

Read More : 20 Must-Haves Items in Your Bohemian Wardrobe

Bohemian Patterns

– Trellis: a symmetrical pattern in various shapes, from stylized patterns to very decorative Moroccan, tile-inspired patterns that are characteristic of Bohemian clothing.
– Ikat: Both a technique and a pattern, which is about not dyeing the fabrics before weaving.

– Floral: Large-format, small-format, colorful or muted, Bohemian florals are anything but stylized and minimalistic;
– Tribal: Inspired by African cultures, tribal prints are a staple in boho dresses, which are often found in bold and bright colors.

– Kilim: Turkish carpets that have been reinvented as winter coats, bags and vests and have handmade flat tapestries;
– Lattice: A repeating pattern that is not necessarily bohemian, but often occurs as part of boho clothing in its more complicated versions.

– Paisley: Paisley is originally from Persia and is an exotic pattern that is very complicated and decorative and often has mysterious symbolism. Its characteristic, wavy teardrop shape was originally called “boteh jedheh” and was created as a motif for a religious movement known as Zoroastrianists and the symbol of eternal life.