Coastal Textiles


An array of coastal and unique Pillows to reflect Cape Porpoise and our picturesque seaside location.


pillow chandler anchor pillow rightside crab  pillow rightside nautical rope



Chappy Wraps Blankets

anchors_knots_whitef_600xchappy wraps Seashells_folded_600xchappy wraps foldedamerican_flag chappy wraps folded lobster_talesf_600x chappy wraps folded dory_navy-2576_600x


Decorative Rugs

Indoor/Outdoor Rugs

Liora Manne- Machine loomed UV stabilized rugs that are naturally mildew and stain resistant.  Ideal for decorating outdoor and indoor living areas, these whimsical rugs come in an array of different sizes and fun designs.


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Sail Flags & Floor Clothes by Addie Peet

Addie Peet Sail Flags hand printed

“The printing press Addie uses to print the flags is a 1885 era Candle & Price 8×12 Letterpress. Letterpresses where the standard presses of the world until early in the 20th century when off set printing was invented. They are called letterpresses because the type that was used was set by hand, one letter at a time. Addie’s grandfather grew up in the 1920s and back then many boys had small table top presses and would print business cards and stationery as a hobby and make a little money. Her grandfather acquired a larger (heavy) floor model press in 1960 in Philadelphia so he could print items for his business. At that time Addie’s father and uncle were 12 and 14. They hung out their shingle and printed stationery, cards, invitations, bill heads and other jobs for their school, a few local doctors, churches and other individuals. Years later, Addie and her brother would also find themselves using the press for fun projects with their father in the basement. The press could also print wood block cuts and linoleum cuts. This same 8×12 press currently resides in Addie’s Dad’s garage/print shop and is still used by him to print cards, stationery, tickets, and envelopes etc. The paper or in Addie’s case canvas is hand fed into the press as the rollers ink the blocks and then press down onto the canvas leaving a reverse impression of the block. One flag at a time.”