From a drawing in 'Art Embroidery', M.S. Lockwood and E. Glaister, 1878.
To get the tile this is formed from select the rectangle in Inkscape and use shift+alt+i.
White handmade paper pattern with small bumps.
Prismatic Curved Diamond Pattern 2 No Background
Floors-Tiles. CC0 License.
Dark, crisp and subtle. Tiny black lines on top of some noise.
Source Wilmotte Bastien
Made by distorting a simple pattern using the 'sin waves' plugin for Paint.net and vectorising in Vector Magic
Sounds French. Some 3D square diagonals, that’s all you need to know.
Paper-Wallpaper. CC0 License.
Dark, lines, noise, tactile. You get the drift.
Source Anatoli Nicolae
A version without colours blended together to give a different look.
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Psychedelic Geometric Background.
More bright luxury. This is a bit larger than fancy deboss, and with a bit more noise.
Source Viszt Péter
This makes me wanna shoot some pool! Sweet green pool table pattern.
You guessed it – looks a bit like cloth.
Source Peax Webdesign
Incoming catena. Stone & well. CC0 texture.
Seamless Olive Green Web Background Image
Source V. Hartikainen
To get the tile this is based on, select the rectangle in Inkscape and use shift-alt-i.
This is the remix of "polka dot seamless pattern".The image depicts polka dot seamless pattern.
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This was formed by distorting an image of a background on Pixabay.
Random colour tile.
Geometric lines are always hot, and this pattern is no exception.
This is sort of fresh, but still feels a bit old school.
A pattern derived from repeating unit cells each derived from part of a fractal rendering in paint.net.
Retro Circles Background 8
Your eyes can trip a bit from looking at this – use it wisely.
Source Michal Chovanec
A seamless pattern formed from a square tile. The tile can be retrieved by selecting the rectangle in Inkscape and using shift-alt-i.
Zerro CC tillable texture of stones photographed and made by me. CC0
Source Sojan Janso
One more brick pattern. A bit more depth to this one.
Source Benjamin Ward
To get the tile this is based on, select the rectangle in Inkscape and use shift+alt+i.
From a drawing in 'Az Osztrák-Magyar Monarchia irásban és képben', 1885.