Pendleton’s two northwest mills are over 100 years old and have been in continuous production since they were founded in 1909 and 1912.
Celebrate LAIKA's 15th anniversary with this cozy collector's item: a sustainable wool blanket, sourced limited-edition from Pendleton Woolen Mills. It showcases stunning silhouettes depicting the epic hero's journey from Coraline to Missing Link, paying tribute to LAIKA's five award-winning films.
LAIKA 15th Anniversary Pendleton Blanket
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BASED IN PORTLAND, OR
Generations of Crafting Beauty and Meaning
With six generations of family ownership, Pendleton continues to be inspired by the natural beauty of the American West. This connection guides them. As makers, Pendelton believes people want more than utility; they want products and experiences that add greater meaning to their lives. It is why everything they do is intentionally crafted to enrich lives through the stories embodied in their distinctive products. Pendleton fans use their blankets, apparel, accessories, and home goods to express their own independent spirit and feel a connection to their true values every day. We're delighted to partner with Pendleton to extend this craftsmanship to our fans through our 15th anniversary blanket.
Interested in more collections? Check out our personal faves.
This beetle print—a test swatch made from bamboo glued onto kimono fabric in strips—is inspired by the Japanese rhinoceros beetle, or kabutomushi (kabuto means “helmet” and mushi means “bug”).
Mr. Link’s plaid suit is a nod to Northwest clothing conventions of the day, as well as weaving history, specifically the textile manufacturing companies White Stag and Pendleton, which were established in Oregon during this time period.
Finding the pattern for Sir Lionel's houndstooth suit involved collaborating with an expert weaver to meticulously establish the size, shape, and color tones of the interlocking shapes, ultimately reflecting his modern, fashion-forward sensibilities with rich blues and yellows.
Eggs’ sweater was made using a couching technique, where different weights of threads dyed various shades of green were sewn onto a stretchy mesh backing, giving it a dimensional, worn-in look.
Winnie’s dress ruffles required 37 yards of bias-cut chiffon ribbon.