Berry Boho Bed Pillow Bundle

Sale $770
Join the waitlist to receive updates about the product. Provide your email below and we’ll notify you when updates are available.
Your request was submitted
or 4 interest-free payments on orders over $35 on orders up to $2,500 of ${ variant.price / 4.00 | money } with Learn more


Berry Waterfall Yoruba Pillow: 26" W x 26" H

Ecru Maze Kuba Cloth Throw Pillow: 20" W x 20" H

Plum Patchwork Kuba Cloth Throw Pillow: 18" W x 18" H

The queen bundle contains two Berry Waterfall Yoruba Pillows, one Ecru Maze Kuba Cloth Throw Pillow, and one Plum Patchwork Kuba Cloth Throw Pillow.

The king bundle contains three Berry Waterfall Yoruba Pillows, two Ecru Maze Kuba Cloth Throw Pillows, and one Plum Patchwork Kuba Cloth Throw Pillow.

Please remove the down insert before cleaning your pillow cover, then spot clean.

All orders placed after 1 PM ET will start processing on the next business day. Allow 2-5 business days for standard processing.

Items on pre-order will ship according to the estimated timeline specified on this product page.

We offer a full refund for non-custom, non-markdown items returned within 30 days of delivery.


The Berry Waterfall Yoruba Pillow is made from fabric inspired by vintage aso oke textiles from the Yoruba people of southwestern Nigeria. Yoruba aso oke textiles, traditionally woven on narrow hand looms by men, were worn on special occasions, such as engagements, weddings, and naming ceremonies for babies. The textile used to create this pillow features both natural beige wild silk and the openwork style, defined by eyelets joined by decorative weft stringing. This style, developed after the arrival of Europeans in Nigeria, was inspired by Spanish lace designs. Our fabric by the yard is made of Belgian linen and cotton, and printed in the USA. The Ecru Maze Kuba Cloth Throw Pillow and the Plum Patchwork Kuba Cloth Throw Pillow are inspired by Kuba cloth, a unique textile featuring complex designs that are created when various geometric raffia pieces are stitched to a plain raffia background. The resulting rough surface is punctuated by repeated geometric patterns with unexpected interruptions in design. Men cultivate the raffia palm and weave the raffia cloth; women then create the patterned textiles. Traditionally, Kuba cloth was used as a wrapped skirt worn during burials. Later, it was incorporated in ceremonial dress for ritual dances and other celebrations.