The collection of 17 designs (each available in two to four different colorways) was developed in collaboration with Schumacher’s creative director, Dara Caponigro, and her team, as well as Hamish Bowles, Vogue’s International Editor at Large.
Many of the prints and weaves were researched in Schumacher’s extraordinary archive, while additional designs were developed from motifs in the work of Vogue’s great Jazz Age illustrators. They were all selected to pay homage to some of the great tastemakers—many of whom need only their first names to identify them—and whose instincts for fashion, style, and interiors have shaped the look of Vogue through the decades.
The color stories, meanwhile, subtly reflect many of the best-loved interiors—ancient and modern—featured in Vogue through the years. They are evocative by turns of the chintzes or Tudor embroideries in romantic English country houses; the historic document prints in Provencal and Tuscan manses; the exotic textiles of a Moroccan riad; Celtic plaids; and the organic linen stripes and checks of a Long Island beach house. (text above via)
Photos by Melanie Acevedo courtesy of Schumacher.
I never think of myself as a blue person, but I am so loving these modern looking Delft blues:
I thought I’d put together a look for a warm and cozy bedroom – a little bit modern, a little bid traditional and a whole lotta comfort, wouldn’t you say?
(Schumacher fabrics and wallpapers are available through Linda Merrill)