Parlez-vous Le Scarf?

The French are known for it, and at Verdalina we agree, wearing a scarf is an essential part of one’s wardrobe. And high-quality scarves made from fabrics like silk, cashmere or fine cotton & linen drape beautifully— plus add a touch of luxury to any outfit.

As a decorative accessory on a purse, or worn as a headband— scarves are also perfect worn as belts, while some even work beautifully as a table runner or a throw for your couch! The creativity and versatility of scarves show a sense of individuality and personal style.

Maybe you saw on Social some behind-the-scenes video of our scarves photoshoot… Below are a handful of the final images that have made their way to the website. Just in time for Mother’s Day gifting!

Let’s meet some of our favorite scarf makers and brands…

-> SHOP Scarves

France and India come together at Moismont. Their scarves are made in the Indian tradition, and kneaded with a comforting and friendly softness. Behind a Moismont scarf, take shelter, warm up, cry, laugh, live.


Ever since it was established, Epice has chosen to offer a unique perspective of its design studio in Copenhagen combined with the ancestral know-how of its weavers in India. Each Epice stole is unique and designed as a piece of art. 

-> SHOP Scarves


Inoui Edition’s inspirations are eclectic. Drawn from nature, from the street, from history— and play on mixing styles, influences, and eras— with the aim of always surprising you.

Like the leopard, which moved peacefully in the shade of a field of flowers, reappears in the company of a jungle of felines, to populate the streets of Paris, season after season, Inoui designs invite themselves to the party, each time appearing in a new light.


Leo Atlante’s collections of household linen and accessories are hand-embroidered in the south of Morocco, with a new take on tradition. Created in 2007 by two French friends, Christophe and Manu, Leo Atlante fabrics come mainly from Europe and Asia, then sent to Tiznit, Morocco where they’re embroidered by an association made up entirely of women: the Association Amaragh de développement et de coopération. The result is unique and instantly recognizable textile products: a mix of colors and prints, enhanced by traditional hand embroidery linking them together.