Seamless texture made from a raster image on Pixabay
The basic shapes never get old. Simple triangle pattern.
Source Atle Mo
A pattern drawn in Paint.net and vectorized in Vector Magic.
Might not be super subtle, but quite original in its form.
Source Alex Smith
A simple rendering of a brick wall.
A lot of people like the icon patterns, so here’s one for your restaurant blog.
Source Andrijana Jarnjak
From a drawing in 'Gately's World's Progress', Charles Beale, 1886.
CC0 textures, backgrounds.
From a drawing in 'Studies for Stories', Jean Ingelow, 1864.
*** Released Now !! ***Download
Number five from the same submitter, makes my job easy.
Source Dima Shiper
This was formed by distorting an image of a background on Pixabay.
Gamedev - Asphalt textures. CC0 License.
Source Davit Masia
rug texture background
Prismatic Geometric Pattern Background No Black
Could remind you a bit of those squares in Super Mario Bros, yeh?
Source Jeff Wall
Metal-Rusty & Rustymetal. CC0 License.
Metal-Processed. CC0 License.
Colour version of a pattern that came out of playing with the 'light rays' plug-in for Paint.net
f you want png files of this u can download them here : viscious-speed.deviantart.com/gallery/27635117
This one needs to be used in small areas; you can see it repeat.
Seamless , tileable CC-0 texture. Created by my own, feel free to use wherever you want!
Incoming catena. Stone & well. CC0 texture.
Could be paper, could be a Polaroid frame – up to you!
Brushed aluminum, in a bright gray version. Lovely 2X as well.
Source Andre Schouten
Paper pattern with small dust particles and 45-degree strokes.
Source Atle Mo
From drawing in 'Musings in Maoriland', Thomas Bracken, 1890.
Have you wondered about how it feels to be buried alive? Here is the pattern for it.
Source Hendrik Lammers
From a drawing in 'Art Embroidery', M.S. Lockwood and E. Glaister, 1878.
Colorful Floral Background 3
Inspired by a drawing in 'Kulturgeschichte', Freidrich Hellwald, 1896.
From a drawing in 'A Rolling Stone. A tale of wrongs and revenge', John Hartley, 1878.