Argyle: A solid diamond pattern with an overlay of intercrossing diagonal lines.
Barcode Stripe: A pattern created by stripes of varying width.
Burberry Plaid: A distinct plaid featuring camel, black, and red associated with British fashion house Burberry.
Camouflage: Created to conceal a person or object, camouflage clothing is often associated with the military.
Dotted Swiss: Small evenly spaced polka-dots.
Fleur De Lis: A classic French pattern consisting of a stylized lily composed of three petals.
Floral: A pattern featuring flowers or sometimes other nature-inspired elements like leaves or vines.
Geometric: A pattern formed from geometric shapes that often repeat.
Gingham: A pattern consisting of sheer lines that are overlapped to create a checker motif.
Glen plaid: A plaid created by assorted alternating dark and light stripes that overlap to create a pattern of checks that vary in size.
Graph Check: Checks created by evenly spaced, solid, single-colored lines, like that of graph paper.
Herringbone: a pattern of zig zags created by short parallel lines that slope opposite direction of each other.
Hound’s Tooth: A pattern made up of checks with notched corners to create a jagged effect.
Ikat: A pattern created using or replicating an Indonesian tie dye technique.
Liberty: A small floral pattern developed and made famous by Liberty & Co. of London.
Madras: Brightly colored plaid design often used on summer clothing.
Ombré: A gradient effect where tones or colors are shaded into each other.
Paisley: A stylized teardrop-shaped design.
Pinstripe: A stripe pattern created by thin lines.
Pucci: Brightly colored, boldly patterned designs in geometric, swirled, or kaleidoscopic prints created by famed Italian designer Emilio Pucci.
Quatrefoil: An ornamental design made of a four-lobed flower or leaf, resembling a four-leaf clover.
Shepherd’s Check: Small, even-sized, checks made from overlapping bands of twill-weave or finely slanted lines.
Tartan: A plaid made of criss-crossed horizontal and vertical bands in multiple colors, often associated with the Scottish.
Tattersall: A repeated pattern of evenly spaced horizontal and vertical stripes in alternating colors.
Tessellations: A pattern made of repetitive interlocking shapes that can be repeated infinitely.
Windowpane: Checks consisting of widely spaced stripes spread evenly apart to create a pattern that resembles panes in a window.