From a drawing in 'Cassell's Library of English Literature', Henry Morley, 1883.
To get the tile this is based on select the rectangle in Inkscape and use shift+alt+i.
A seamless pattern formed from leaves.
Background pattern originally a PNG drawn in Paint.net
I guess this is inspired by the city of Ravenna in Italy and its stone walls.
Fake or not, it’s quite luxurious.
Source Factorio.us Collective
A light gray wall or floor (you decide) of concrete.
Source Atle Mo
Cubes, geometry, 3D. What’s not to love?
Source Michael Atkins
Incoming catena. Stone & well. CC0 texture.
Inspired by a drawing in 'Kulturgeschichte', Freidrich Hellwald, 1896.
This light background pattern has a texture of "frozen" surface with diagonal stripes. Here's an yet another addition to the collection of free website backgrounds.
Source V. Hartikainen
A seamless pattern formed from a square tile. The tile can be retrieved by selecting the rectangle in Inkscape and using shift-alt-i.
Prismatic Geometric Tessellation Pattern 3 No Background
This is a grid, only it’s noisy. You know. Reminds you of those printed grids you draw on.
Seamless , tileable CC-0 texture. Created by my own, feel free to use wherever you want!
Detailed but still subtle and quite original. Lovely gray shades.
Source Kim Ruddock
Zerro CC tillable texture of stones photographed and made by me. CC0
Source Sojan Janso
A background pattern drawn in Inkscape.
The basic shapes never get old. Simple triangle pattern.
Source Atle Mo
Smooth Polaroid pattern with a light blue tint.
Source Daniel Beaton
Metal-Rusty. CC0 License.
Formed by distorting a JPG from PublicDomainPictures
A seamless pattern made from the gold Penrose triangle by GDJ and the two remixes
Paper-Wallpaper. CC0 License.
From a design found in 'History of the Virginia Company of London; with letters to and from the first Colony, never before printed', Edward Neill, 1869.
Alternative colour scheme for the original floral pattern.
A background formed from an image of an old tile on the New York Metropolitan Museum of Art website. To get the base tile, select the rectangle in Inkscape and use shift-alt-i.
Sounds French. Some 3D square diagonals, that’s all you need to know.
Carbon fiber is never out of fashion, so here is one more style for you.
Source Alfred Lee
A seamless pattern formed from a tile that can be had in Inkscape by selecting the rectangle and using shift+alt+i.
The original enhanced with one of Inkscapes's filters.
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