Tyler Graphic, a line known for its range of elegant and whimsical styles, uses hand-printing, painting and blocking techniques, and has produced over the years an extensive portfolio of patterns.
Ted Tyler recently launched his custom designed wall covering line, and we are very pleased to discover his work published in Traditional Home Magazine.
Pages 77 through 79 in the February and March issue features pattern Rose Du Roi in Graphite, and pattern Monkey Business in custom pink , where designers Mariette Himes Gomez & daughter Brooke applied the wall coverings in a luxurious 3,400 square-foot Manhattan apartment.
All wall coverings are available in 100% linen rag paper and come in 10 yard panels.
Now available through our Pasadena showroom!
The 2013 issue of Southwest Style Magazine, one of the most extensive and informative resources, features a number of acclaimed interior designers, as well as some of the finest furniture, case goods, textiles, materials, art, and several other home goods.
JW Harris, Inc., one of the Valley’s most renowned to-the-trade showrooms, introduces Powell & Bonnell fabrics, furniture, and lighting. Pages 136 through 137 showcases some of the award-winning collections of lighting and furnishings. Installation shots include the Phoenix Sofa, Phoenix Chair, Quarry Coffee Table, Zurich Coffee Table, Parabola Occasional Table, Halo Chandelier, and the Satay Floor Lamp.
The signature line is also represented by our showroom in the Southern California, Las Vegas, and Hawaii territories!
Talk about history!
Featured in the June 2012 issue of Traditional Home Magazine is one of Rose Tarlow’s original cotton fabrics…Bloomsbury.
Page 24 shows the pattern in the Kiwi colorway, however, the fabric is also available in Merlot and Saffron. It has been a great success over the years, and really is the perfect summer pattern!
Renowned interior designer, Albert Hadley, who was known for his bold and creative eye, talks about this classic fabric.
Thomas Jayne from New York quoted the legendary designer on this equally historic pattern, stating “Albert Hadley once spoke to me about what makes a beautiful chintz. He said it must be well-drawn-like a work of art. It should have architecture-meaning the design is ordered and ideally a stripe or other geometric pattern. And the colors must be good! This print works because it represents these qualities well, and there is an almost gauzy softness, without being mushy, that makes it up-to date.” It couldn’t have been described any better!
Visit the Rose Tarlow website to get a more in-depth description of the pattern, as well as the rest of her beautiful collection.