Noticed recently: tone-on-tone cloths patched together in subtle, often perfectly imperfect windowpane patterns. With roots in the Korean Bojagi cloth tradition, similarly stitched cloths are making appearances as window coverings. Take a look.

Photo courtesy of Serena Mitnik-Miller

Niki Tsukamoto of LA-based Lookout & Wonderland created a long swath of patchwork panels for the California bedroom of Serena Mitnik-Miller (of General Store).

Photo courtesy of Serena Mitnik-Miller

Stitched-together window coverings can also be found on Etsy, like this Ramie Korean Patchwork Curtain by South Korea-based maker LunarJogak.

Photo via LunarJogak on Etsy

Photo courtesy of Dosa

A white-on-white Pojagi Scarf from Dosa, made from recycled khadi silk and cotton.

Photo courtesy of Spring Restaurant

We’ve posted before on Lucy Bathurst, “custom curtain maker to the stars.” Here are the simple cafe curtains she created of stitched-together linen voile at Spring restaurant in London.

Photo via Line Sander Johansen

Danish fashion and textile designer Line Sander Johansen creates minimal cloths and curtains in her "scrapwork series."

Another curtain by Lookout & Wonderland, this one in shades of blue.

Photo courtesy of Lookout & Wonderland

Photo by Nao Shimizu

The home of Fog Linen founder Yumiko Sekine features a DIY patchwork curtain made from sewn-together linen kitchen cloths.