Pattern

By, Laura Smith

This piece is an example of a pattern because the colors of the chevron stripes goes back and forth between white and yellow (on the top half of the vase). The back of forth movement of the stripes creates a pattern as well.
The dots on this upholstery are perfectly placed so that they create a uniform pattern. This pattern brings a cohesive vibe to the couch.
This piece has a pattern that involves 3 different elements. The recurring elements make this piece predictable if it were bigger!
The pattern on this box consists of little repeating flowers. Although the front-facing side has an appearance of the colors "melting" or smudging, the flower outline is still present.
This ashtray has a very simple, yet beautiful pattern. The little diamond shapes on the top constitute uniformity, and the wheels around the base are also predictable.
The edge of this dish has a very elegant pattern. All of the edges share a pattern, however, the top and bottom edges share a dragon that is blue and the two side edges share a dragon that is red.
The feathers on the peacocks create a sense of unity. The natural peacock feather pattern is repeating on specific parts of the body. The dark blue feathers on the wings and tail create a different pattern.
The scales on the fish are an example of regular repetition in the natural world. The dark stripes on the bigger fish create a more interesting pattern.
The feathers on the two small ducks are a pattern based off of the same shapes and colors. Also, the border of this piece has a pattern that represents that of the ducks' feathers.
The borders of this Buddhist writing create a very uniform pattern. The shape, value, and the color are all the same throughout the whole pattern.
Credits: All media
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