Incoming catena. Stone & well. CC0 texture.
You don’t see many mid-tone patterns here, but this one is nice.
Source Joel Klein
It’s a subtle zebra, in 3D. Oh yes!
Source Mike Warner
A seamless texture traced from an image on opengameart.org shared by Scouser.
*** Released Now !! ***4 Download
From a drawing in 'Art Embroidery', M.S. Lockwood and E. Glaister, 1878.
From a drawing in 'Picturesque New Guinea', J Lindt, 1887.
Luxurious looking pattern (for a T-shirt maybe?) with a hint of green.
Source Simon Meek
Prismatic Arrows Background
A nice and simple gray stucco material. Great on its own, or as a base for a new pattern.
Source Bartosz Kaszubowski
It has waves, so make sure you don’t get sea sickness.
Gamedev - Metal Textures. CC0 License.
Source Davit Masia
From a drawing in 'Heroes of North African Discovery', Nancy Meugens, 1894.
Seamless pattern the tile for which can be had by using shift-alt-I on the selected rectangle in Inkscape.
Alternative colour scheme.
Just like the black maze, only in light gray. Duh.
Fix side and a seamless starry tile.
A background made up of shapes.
Floors-Tiles. CC0 License.
The rectangular tile this is based on can be had by selecting the rectangle in Inkscape and using shift+alt+i
A background tile for web with abstract repeating texture of dark "stone wall".
Source V. Hartikainen
From a tile that can be had by selecting the rectangle in Inkscape and using shift+alt+i.
Inspired by a pattern seen on a public domain image of a very old tile. To get the unit cell, select the rectangle in Inkscape and use shift+alt+i.
From a drawing in 'Studies for Stories', Jean Ingelow, 1864.
*** Released Now !! ***1 Download
It’s like Shine Dotted’s sister, only rotated 45 degrees.
A pattern formed entirely from squares
Remixed from a raster on Pixabay, that was uploaded by ArtsyBee.
From a drawing in 'Gately's World's Progress', Charles Beale, 1886.
Inspired by a 1930s wallpaper pattern I saw on TV.
*** Released Now !! ***Download
Inspired by a drawing in 'Kulturgeschichte', Freidrich Hellwald, 1896.
Inspired by a pattern found in 'Sun Pictures of the Norfolk Broads', Ernest Suffling, 1892.
Not the most subtle, but very useful.