Table de campagne

4 “Aubagne” plates
1 pitcher with a bouquet of wild flowers


Antique linen and cotton hand embroidered with red and green cotton thread. The natural tone of the fabric can vary from ecru to cream.

3 weeks manufacturing time

To get this custom-made tablecloth, please specify the dimensions of your table to place the embroidery design.
If you have any questions, please notify us via the About & Contact page.

The dimensions of your table should not exceed 160cm in width and 260cm in length, as antique sheets are usually 200cm x 300cm. If you have a long table, the double placemats would be perfect for you!

Table de campagne


In stock


Origin & Caring

This tablecloth is made in Marseille, France.

The fabrics are linen & cotton sheets collected from private individuals all over France. They are between 50 and 100 years old. Each sheet has a family history. They have been carefully selected and cleaned before being resized.
The tablecloths are designed by Sarah and then hand embroidered by independent artists in Marseille who also share the love for embroidery. It is a small, local and caring production.

Care of embroidered linen.

Gently wash by hand using black soap to remove any stubborn stains before washing your embroidered linen in the washing machine. Do not use bleach as it will damage the fabric.

Before putting your linen in the washing machine, carefully to place it in a special bag for delicate linen so that the embroidery threads are not damaged by rubbing. Then wash in the washing machine at 40°c, cold, on the gentle program. Do not spin too hard to avoid damaging the embroidery.

Once your embroidery has been washed, lay it out flat to avoid distorting it, away from any source of heat and in the shade if you are hanging it outside.

A little tip: don’t let the laundry dry completely, it will be easier to iron.

Iron your embroidered linen while it is still wet, using a hot iron and full steam. You can also place a terry towel under the linen to avoid flattening the embroidery stitches and to give the work more emboss effect.

Shot by Pierre Girardin