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  • Originally produced as a design on fabric, the larger scale production of this classic 19th Century stripe was a natural development from the early ?open trough? printing method referred to in ?Broad Stripe?. Its name is taken from the Regency fashion of hanging fabrics in a room to create a ?tented? effect.
  • Originally produced as a design on fabric, the larger scale production of this classic 19th Century stripe was a natural development from the early ?open trough? printing method referred to in ?Broad Stripe?. Its name is taken from the Regency fashion of hanging fabrics in a room to create a ?tented? effect.
  • Originally produced as a design on fabric, the larger scale production of this classic 19th Century stripe was a natural development from the early ?open trough? printing method referred to in ?Broad Stripe?. Its name is taken from the Regency fashion of hanging fabrics in a room to create a ?tented? effect.
  • Originally produced as a design on fabric, the larger scale production of this classic 19th Century stripe was a natural development from the early ?open trough? printing method referred to in ?Broad Stripe?. Its name is taken from the Regency fashion of hanging fabrics in a room to create a ?tented? effect.
  • Another Twentieth Century stripe, each of these papers contains a judicious balance of six tightly packed colours, giving each an overall theme and several opportunities for picking out painted walls and trim. Inspired by the way designers would ?tag? colours together in referencing interior design schemes, and inherently close to the way colours were handled by fashion.
  • Another Twentieth Century stripe, each of these papers contains a judicious balance of six tightly packed colours, giving each an overall theme and several opportunities for picking out painted walls and trim. Inspired by the way designers would ?tag? colours together in referencing interior design schemes, and inherently close to the way colours were handled by fashion.
  • Another Twentieth Century stripe, each of these papers contains a judicious balance of six tightly packed colours, giving each an overall theme and several opportunities for picking out painted walls and trim. Inspired by the way designers would ?tag? colours together in referencing interior design schemes, and inherently close to the way colours were handled by fashion.
  • A faithful reproduction of an historic French wallpaper. Perhaps surprisingly, the original hails from 1830 and was printed in a bold combination of yellow and pink. Particular attention is paid to the paint reticulation (also known as the seaweed effect) evident within the printed spot element, in giving orientation ? there is a right way up and wrong way up for this paper to be hung.
  • Another Twentieth Century stripe, each of these papers contains a judicious balance of six tightly packed colours, giving each an overall theme and several opportunities for picking out painted walls and trim. Inspired by the way designers would ?tag? colours together in referencing interior design schemes, and inherently close to the way colours were handled by fashion.
  • A faithful reproduction of an historic French wallpaper. Perhaps surprisingly, the original hails from 1830 and was printed in a bold combination of yellow and pink. Particular attention is paid to the paint reticulation (also known as the seaweed effect) evident within the printed spot element, in giving orientation ? there is a right way up and wrong way up for this paper to be hung.
  • A faithful reproduction of an historic French wallpaper. Perhaps surprisingly, the original hails from 1830 and was printed in a bold combination of yellow and pink. Particular attention is paid to the paint reticulation (also known as the seaweed effect) evident within the printed spot element, in giving orientation ? there is a right way up and wrong way up for this paper to be hung.
  • A faithful reproduction of an historic French wallpaper. Perhaps surprisingly, the original hails from 1830 and was printed in a bold combination of yellow and pink. Particular attention is paid to the paint reticulation (also known as the seaweed effect) evident within the printed spot element, in giving orientation ? there is a right way up and wrong way up for this paper to be hung.

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