Antiqued Ivory Kaftan - Kambric Goods


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This Kaftan dress is giving 1960’s-Slim-Aarons-Palm-Springs-dinner-party-hostess vibes. With a deep V-neckline that can be made more demure with hook & eye closure, and 3/4 length Kimono-style sleeves attached at side seam. Belted waist, side slits. Fully lined. Perfect for lounging by the pool and beach or for attending one of the many weddings you’ve been invited to this year.

100% Viscose (made from natural sources of regenerated cellulose, it’s washable and breathable, with a silky hand)

*Sizing Chart:

Small: US 0-4

Medium: US 6-10

Large: US 12-14


Changing the fashion industry with a little help from Grandma. Introducing the newest game changer in the fashion industry using vintage hand painted textiles: Kambric Goods. Entering the fashion industry with contemporary pieces in original mid-century prints, this eye-catching Bay Area-based brand, by Daisy Hartmann pulls from a private archive of 300+ hand-painted ‘60s and ‘70s-era textile designs by the founder’s late grandmother.

Kambric Goods began as a very personal passion project for designer Daisy Hartmann. As a graduate of the Fashion Institute of Technology, she attributes her affinity for the arts and fashion to her paternal grandmother, Katarina ‘Kati’ Hartmann – whose namesake influenced the brand’s unique spelling of the word “cambric”. The departure from the original spelling of the word is also a nod to the bold designs’ deviation from the plain white fabric associated with the word. Daisy grew up on the east coast, and cut her teeth working in the fashion industry in New York for most of her 20’s but now Northern California is home to the devoted designer, her husband and their daughter.

In her new line of resort wear, Hartmann ties current trending silhouettes to her grandmother’s colorful, groovy, history-rich prints found in each textile seamlessly. As the youngest of three sisters, Daisy was chosen to inherit the textile designs as she was following most closely in her grandmother’s artistic footsteps and would continue her legacy through them. Daisy’s untraditional and direct-to-consumer business model offers a nod to her grandmother in every piece.  

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