7 Great Fabric Ranges By Interior Designers

When an interior designer creates a new fabric range, we always pay attention. Why? Because more often than not they’ve spotted a gap in the market and responded with an intelligent, creative collection that allows us to tap into their look without committing to a whole house overhaul. Here’s a selection of the ranges we love…
By Georgina Blaskey /

Buchanan Studio

Angus Buchanan’s much admired Studio Chair resulted in the launch of a fabric collection featuring five styles in various colourways. Alongside the Studio Chair’s wide stripes is a luxurious velvet oversized Checkerboard print and additional stripe patterns. The collection evokes the distinctly British, often fantastical aesthetic informed by Angus’s background in fashion and set design. The collection also includes a collaboration with his sister Violet Dent: ‘Ticking Rose’ is inspired by the floral fabrics their mother collected her whole life and used in abundance in their childhood home in the Cotswolds.

Visit Buchanan.studio

Rose Uniacke

Rose Uniacke’s fabrics are a curated range of velvet, wool, silk, linen, hemp and cotton. Originally conceived to fulfil her interior design requirements, Rose was persuaded to make some of her favourite fabrics more widely available; now she works closely with mills, traders and artisans to produce beautiful practical cloth of the finest calibre. Her velvets are widely regarded as the best in the industry, with Moss considered the optimum green.

Visit RoseUniacke.com

Octavia Dickinson

This newly launched collection is a way for Octavia to bring her style and sensibility to your home. Inspired by vintage textiles, ceramics and other things Octavia just likes, the fabrics are all exclusively made in the UK. We especially love Edie, which brings to life a fragment of hand-drawn, 19th-century French textile design which Octavia found in an old textile collection. Edie was screen-printed by hand on the finest Irish linen and comes in three colourways.

Visit OctaviaDickinson.com

Salvesen Graham

Mary Graham and Nicole Salvesen are known for their colourful and patterned interiors. Their fabric range follows suit, delivering strong ginghams and bold checks. Zig Zag puts a modern twist on a traditional aesthetic – when seeking inspiration from textile design archives, Nicole and Mary were thrilled to discover something that felt so contemporary despite having been first designed hundreds of years ago.

Visit SalvesenGraham.com

Flora Soames

We fell in love with Flora’s Pavilion Stripe collection earlier this year, and her other designs have caught our imagination too. A lifetime of collecting textiles fragments spanning the centuries, and carefully storing them away in her ‘one day box’, led Flora to this very personal collection. Taking inspiration from a number of these swatches, she has carefully reworked her favourite designs to find a new perspective on an archive of traditional patterns.

Visit FloraSoames.com

Emma Grant

Emma is known for incorporating repurposed materials, rare textiles and antiques into her interiors. The five prints in her new fabric collection share that aesthetic and were inspired by British 18th-century design drawings for textiles and wall coverings from the V&A’s archives. Four are foliage stripes and one is a small floral motif called Cimiez. Separate or combined, they are equally eye-catching.

Visit Emma-Grant.com

Luke Edward Hall

At Milan Design Week this year, Luke presented Return To Arcadia, a collection of 13 printed, woven and plain fabrics in collaboration with Rubelli. Inspired by the English country garden and Ancient Roman and Greek art and architecture, there are references to flowers and temples in equal measure. Stripes, geometrics and florals all feature in dusty violet, olive green, mustard, pale pink, emerald, sky blue and burnt orange.

Visit LukeEdwardHall.com

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