Feminine and soft, The Conley Dress is the cool-weather sister to our very own Colette Dress. Balloon sleeves add a romantic flair to this classic prairie silhouette, while the ruffled hem and collar give her all the more balance and poise. The styling possibilities for The Conley Dress are endless - she echoes whatever season you dress her for! The Conley Dress was made by Poly, one of our talented dressmakers.
The Natural Ditsy fabric was block printed by hand using pigments from plants in Erode, India. The printers used indigo leaves, madder root, myrobalan from the Terminalia Chebula tree and more to create the floral design. This fabric is good for your skin and good for Mother Earth!
- Long-sleeved maxi dress
- Lightweight buttercream yellow deadstock fabric, 50% silk and 50% organic cotton
- Floral pattern designed by Designer and Art Director, Jennica Atkinson
- Dark red and blue ditsy floral pattern block printed by hand using natural, plant-based dyes - please note, due to the nature of hand blocking, pattern variations may occur and look different from the photos!
- Balloon sleeves
- Scoop neckline and ruffled collar
- Detachable waist tie
- Ruffled skirt hem
- Unlined and slightly sheer, we recommend pairing with one of our Flora Slips for additional coverage
- Bra friendly
Hand wash cold, air dry in the shade recommended - after washing do not wring dress and be mindful that the color may transfer during the first few wear
- Ally is 5'8 and wearing the small, styled with The Dawn Boot
Mother Earth is a powerful teacher. We look to her for guidance, celebrating her beauty and resilience throughout our entire process. From the start, we've aimed to tread lightly, to produce sustainably, and to Honor Mother Earth with every decision we make. We use both leftover fabric (called “deadstock”) and new, organic cotton to create each of our designs. We have production centers in Los Angeles and India, where we are working toward creating a fully regenerative fibershed. Our talented team puts care and intention into each seam they sew. Speed is the last thing on their minds; we ask them to take a deep breath, slow down and create something they are proud of.