Easter Island Head Inspirations Spun Polyester Square Pillow

  • $47.65
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The Easter Island Heads Inspirations pillow room accent that will bring a vibrant and intriguing touch to your room. Featuring an array of Easter Island Head inspirations, this beautiful and comfortable pillow will provide warmth and comfort to your space.

  • Four Size Options: Available in four sizes, this statement piece shows your good taste and personality wherever it adorns your home. Buy one or more of these plush pillows for added warmth and charm.
  • Unique Design: The custom artwork for these pillows comes exclusively to Words of Encouragement (WoE) from artist David Borzo, and it can’t be found anywhere else but in our shop.

Your Easter Island Head Inspirations pillow is sure to add delight and character wherever you place it in your home. Each pillow includes:

  • A 100 percent polyester cover with a concealed zipper so you can remove the cover for ease of washing.
  • A 100 percent recycled polyester filled pillow that will retain its shape with use.
  • The beautiful Easter Island Heads pattern is printed on both sides of the pillow so no matter which way you place it the design is visible.

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Easter Island is famous for the half-buried head statues (known as moai), that cover the roughly 64 square miles of the island. Located in the South Pacific, it was annexed from Chile in the late 19th century.

The earliest inhabitants were known as Rapa Nui, and the island was named Paaseiland (Easter Island) by Dutch explorers. Today, the island is a tourist destination known primarily for an numerous of 900 giant stone figures that date back centuries.

The statues reveal their creators to be master craftsmen and engineers and are distinctive among other stone sculptures found in Polynesian cultures.

Averaging 13 feet high, and with a weight of 13 tons, the enormous stone busts were made of consolidated volcanic ash and placed on top of ceremonial stone platforms. The statures that remain today were likely built by the inhabitants in the 700-850 A.D. and again in 1050-1680.

There has been much speculation into their purpose and how they were constructed and transported around the island.