Some more diagonal lines and noise, because you know you want it.
Source Atle Mo
Almost like little fish shells, or dragon skin.
From a drawing in 'Our own country', 1898.
ZeroCC tileable moss texture, photographed and made by me. CC0
Source Sojan Janso
This is a seamless pattern which is derived from a flower petal image.
Gamedev - Wood Textures. CC0 License.
Source Davit Masia
Farmer could be some sort of fabric pattern, with a hint of green.
Source Fabian Schultz
Continuing the geometric trend, here is one more.
Source Mike Warner
From a drawing in 'At home', J. Sowerby, J. Crane and T. Frederick, 1881.
Borderline too subtle. Yes, I said it.
A seamless pattern formed from a square tile. The tile can be retrieved by selecting the rectangle in Inkscape and using shift-alt-I. A version of the original with random colors.
CC0 and a seamless pattern from a tile drawn in Paint.net .
Metal-Plain or Painted. CC0 License.
Three coloured banners. From an image on Pixabay.
Not a flat you live inside, like in the UK – but a flat piece of cardboard.
Retro Squares Background
Remixed from a design on Pixabay. To get the tile this is based on select the rectangle in Inkscape and use shift-alt-i.
Super simple but very nice indeed. Gray with vertical stripes.
Source Merrin Macleod
f you want png files of this u can download them here : viscious-speed.deviantart.com/gallery/27635117
Floors-Tiles. CC0 License.
To get the tile this is based on, select the rectangle in Inkscape and use shift+alt+i
There are quite a few grid patterns, but this one is a super tiny grid with some dust for good measure.
Source Dominik Kiss
Smooth Polaroid pattern with a light blue tint.
Source Daniel Beaton
A seamless texture of a rough concrete surface.
Source V. Hartikainen
Seamless pattern formed from a tile that can be extracted by selecting the rectangle in Inkscape and using shift-alt-i.
To get the tile this is based on, select the rectangle in Inkscape and use shift+alt+i.
From a drawing in 'Hubert Montreuil, or the Huguenot and the Dragoon', Francisca Ouvry, 1873.
Holy mackerel, it’s colorful—but still subtle.
The unit cell for this seamless pattern can be had in Inkscape by selecting the rectangle and using shift+alt+i.
Looks a bit like concrete with subtle specks spread around the pattern.
Source Mladjan Antic
From a drawing in 'A Life Interest', Mrs Alexander, 1888.