It has that flowing fluorite quality, but with another dimension added by the translucent colours, and that smoky "rain" falling.
A real favourite as a scarf exclusively in the Liberty Scarf Hall in 2012, and as an image for today and the future.
Fluorite is "the most colourful mineral in the world", often purple, blue, green and yellow, and derives from the Latin noun fluo meaning a flow of water.
It occurs globally, including Derbyshire Blue John fluorite, and in 1852 fluorite gave its name to the phenomenon of fluorescence. Industrially, fluorite is used as a flux for smelting producing certain glasses and enamels.