Hermès Carré in Light Cashmere 'Pani La Shar Pawnee' by Kermit Oliver

Condition: Pristine
Price: € 550
Important notices

We don't declare under-value and as 'gift' for customs.
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If the customer decides to cancel / withdraw he will bear the risk, cost of all shipping and return import duties of the seller. The item will be packed very well and will be shipped insured. Money will be returned on arrival of the parcel, after been checked.

Kermit Oliver (born 1943) is an American painter who studied and worked in Houston before moving to Waco, Texas. His work reflects his Texas heritage and his interest in mythology, religion and history. He was designer of very popular series of Hermès scarves, including 'Pani La Shar Pawnee', reflecting not only Oliver's talents, but also his fascination with the Pawnee tribe. The Pawnees were the first indigenous tribe to come into contact with French culture! This carré reflects Kermit Oliver's wonderful eye for detail, his sublime artistry and creativity. Based on his meticulous research on the Pawnee tribe, his horsemen mimic Norman conquerors, inspired by 11th-century Bayeux tapestries, as they gallop around the edge of the scarf. 'a wearable work of art'

  • Hand rolled edges
  • Black background
  • Black borders
  • Signed in the right under corner with 'Oliver'
  • Hermès caretag
  • Dimensions: 90cm x 90cm | As this scarf is hand-rolled, the dimensions indicated may vary
  • Pristine condition
  • This item has been authenticated by our in-house trained professionals. Hermès does not endorse or participate in the La Doyenne Vintage's authentication process.
  • Hermès is a registered trademark of Hermès. La Doyenne Vintage is neither partnered nor affiliated with Hermès.
  • Photos are of the actual item in our possession.
  • Purchasing this item continues its narrative and reduces the environmental impact of using new resources. You can be confident that you’re making a better choice for the Planet.
€ 550
90 x 90 cm


The legendary French luxury goods house began as a harness workshop in Paris in 1837. By the twenties, Hermès had the patent for the zipper in France, and introduced the first ladies’ bags with zip closures, and in 1937, the first Hermès silk scarves were born (today, a scarf is allegedly sold every twenty seconds). The company expanded into riding gloves, belts, and men’s and women's sportswear, and designed the now-famous travel trunks to meet the needs of the new automobile drivers. The Kelly bag debuted in 1956 after Grace Kelly used a large crocodile handbag to hide her pregnancy. In the seventies, the first women's shoe collection and the first complete men's ready-to-wear collection were introduced. Actress Jane Birkin replaced her old straw purse with a leather Hermès number in 1984, and started the rage that is the Birkin bag. Today the Birkin continues to have the longest waiting list of any luxury accessory. Hermès also has a complete home line, bed and bath linens, furniture, silverware, crystal and porcelain, office accessories, and baby gifts. In 2003, following Martin Margiela, Jean-Paul Gaultier joined the house as women's ready-to-wear designer, putting a high-fashion spin on the label’s equestrian roots. After departing in May 2010, Christophe Lemaire, who is best known for reviving preppy label Lacoste, took the reigns. In June 2004, perfumer Jean-Claude Ellena took a post as the in-house perfumer and launched several scents that have amassed cultish popularity. There are over 240 Hermès boutiques internationally, including a Wall Street location, the North American flagship on Madison Avenue, and in the fall of 2009, the first menswear-only boutique right across the street.