GreaterGood has given more than $30 million to non-profit charities around the world since 1999. Learn more.
Skip navigation
Every Purchase Fights Famine in the Horn of Africa & Combats Hunger in the U.S.
Skip navigation
Blossoming Bargains Code BLOSSOM145 Off 25 Orders Code 1DAYONLYLast Day Every Order Gives An Extra Donation To Care For Rescued Rabbits  BUNNY

Wool tapestry, 'Cross of Butterflies'

Item # 36928
No longer available

Wings unfurled in all their splendor, the butterflies of summer pose on emerald grass. The precise geometry of their patterned bodies forms an ornate cross. Working in the colors of the land, Cerapio Vallejo creates a stunning tapestry on a traditional handloom.

Titled "Cruz de mariposas" in Spanish. Made in Peru.

  • Dry clean only
  • Display rod not included
  • Signed by the artist
  • Artificial dyes
  • Intended as wall decor
  • 3.3 ft. W x 3.2 ft. H
  • Offered in partnership with NOVICA, in association with National Geographic.

Ships directly from our partner office in Peru. Please allow 2 to 4 weeks for delivery. This item is not available for express shipping, and cannot be delivered to PO Boxes.

This item ships from a third party and may be excluded from certain promotions. Please see the Current Promotions page for details.

People buying this item also bought:

Artisan: Cerapio Vallejo

Artisan Cerapio Vallejo

Cerapio Vallejo's artistry has been featured in many periodicals, including Business Week, Sunset magazine, and the San Francisco Chronicle, as well as on PBS Television. "My art form was handed down to me from my parents and grandparents. But the quality of my work is the result of my long experience and the product of my careful observation over the years. I draw inspiration from our ancient Peruvian cultures, Andean village life, and from our snow-capped mountains.

"I have faced many challenges during my life, and I have learned from them. Perhaps the most difficult was when I was obliged to leave my house in Ayacucho with my family. I had to make this painful decision because there was no other way. This was during the 1980s, when terrorism was bleeding my people to death and there seemed little hope.

"Artisans in my region were considerably affected when tourism halted. Even now that Ayacucho is at peace, we remain in our city home; we created a new life here, and are thankful that Ayacucho is flourishing and we can visit it."

Popular Now: