Augusta
Augusta

Augusta

£150.00
Unit price per

Brand: Christina Lundsteen

Designer: Christina Lundsteen

The Augusta cushion from Christina Lundsteen will bring an artistic flair to your favourite reading nook or armchair. The detailed pattern makes this cushion the perfect soft furnishing to make a statement in any room in your home.

Having been hand-made in Denmark, you can be sure that the Augusta cushion is made to the highest standard with a plump feather filling. Treat yourself or someone you love to this bright and joyous velvet cushion.

  • 100% Cotton velvet
  • 40cm (h) 60cm (w)
  • The cushion is filled with small feathers with a high concentration of downs
  • Made in Denmark
  • Dry clean only
Quantity

Brand: Christina Lundsteen

Designer: Christina Lundsteen

The Augusta cushion from Christina Lundsteen will bring an artistic flair to your favourite reading nook or armchair. The detailed pattern makes this cushion the perfect soft furnishing to make a statement in any room in your home.

Having been hand-made in Denmark, you can be sure that the Augusta cushion is made to the highest standard with a plump feather filling. Treat yourself or someone you love to this bright and joyous velvet cushion.

  • 100% Cotton velvet
  • 40cm (h) 60cm (w)
  • The cushion is filled with small feathers with a high concentration of downs
  • Made in Denmark
  • Dry clean only

Next-day delivery

Most of our items are made-to-order; please consult the estimated dispatch date above. If your item's in stock, it'll be shipped the next working day. Buying a gift for someone? Let us know at checkout and we'll wrap it for you.

Authentic Nordic design

We exist to bring real and authentic Nordic style into British homes. Our collection of Danish furniture and lighting by world-renowned designers sit alongside an array of lifestyle items and home accessories from younger, emerging brands.

Design icons

Some of our pieces are almost a century old. The Nordic design output of the last hundred years (and the personalities of the designers) have become the retroactive benchmark used to critique contemporary Scandinavian design.