Incoming catena. Stone & well. CC0 texture.
Seamless pattern the tile.
The square tile this is based on can be had by selecting the rectangle in Inkscape and using shift+alt+i
Derived from a drawing in 'The Murmur of the Shells', Samuel Cowen, 1879.
Submitted by DomainsInfo – wtf, right? But hey, a free pattern.
To get the tile this is based on, select the rectangle in Inkscape and use shift+alt+i.
Submitted as a black pattern, I made it light and a few steps more subtle.
Nice and gray, just the way I like it.
Source Dan Kruse
The image depicts a seamless pattern of a Japanese family crest called "chidori" in Japanese .A chidori in Japanese means a plover in English.
Background formed from the original with an emboss effect
These dots are already worn for you, so you don’t have to.
Source Matt McDaniel
Prismatic Curved Diamond Pattern No Background
Crossing lines with a subtle emboss effect on a dark background.
Source Stefan Aleksić
Background Wall, Art Abstract, Watercolor Vintage style CC0 texture.
Derived from a corner decoration itself found as a jpg on Pixabay.
Remixed from a drawing in 'Chambéry à la fin du XIVe siècle', Timoleon Chapperon, 1863.
Paper-Wallpaper. CC0 License.
Fabric-ish patterns are close to my heart. French Stucco to the rescue.
Source Christopher Buecheler
Embossed lines and squares with subtle highlights.
Source Alex Parker
A classic dark tile for a bit of vintage darkness.
A subtle shadowed checkered pattern. Increase the lightness for even more subtle sexiness.
Source Josh Green
Prismatic Isometric Cube Extra Pattern No Background
Fabric is never out of style.
Source Ufuk Sarp Selçok
Prismatic Curved Diamond Pattern 4 No Background
A seamless pattern formed from leaves.
A repeating background with dark brown stone-like texture and abstract pattern that looks like tree trunks.
Source V. Hartikainen
This could be a hippy vintage wallpaper.
Source Tileable Patterns
A good starting point for a cardboard pattern. This would work well in a variety of colors.
Source Atle Mo
Remixed from a drawing in 'Line and form', Walter Crane, 1914.
More tactile goodness. This time in the form of some rough cloth.
Source Bartosz Kaszubowski
Background pattern 104