When it arrives to mixing hanging prints and hues in an inside, you’d be challenging-pressed to obtain everyone who does it greater than Brooklyn-based mostly textile designer and artist Rebecca Atwood. Pottery Barn just tapped Atwood to build a cheerful selection of patterned bedding, wallpaper, and residence decor add-ons, which include toss pillows and framed artwork, that are all meant to be blended and matched to your heart’s material. “Pattern is descriptive and particular, so it’s the excellent tool for telling your tale at residence,” claims Atwood.
For the collaboration, the designer turned to mother nature for inspiration, acknowledging that she aimed for every single piece to really feel classic but still informed by the way men and women decorate today. “When I chatted with Pottery Barn, I described that I often want my residence to be satisfied and quiet,” Atwood describes. “We all agreed we wanted that, and so that is the mood I developed the patterns for. For me, this intended on the lookout to the pure world for textural references—like the smooth rippling on the surface of a lake when it rains, a industry of flowers, or the sedimentary levels of rocks. I additional in some smaller sized textural prints to spherical factors out.”
From vibrant stripes to assertion florals, there is certainly some thing for just about any design and style lover. As well as, in legitimate Pottery Barn trend, a lot of of the things in the selection are inexpensive, with a established of four cotton napkins remaining just $32, toss pillows starting at $49.fifty, and 2’x8′ temporary wallpaper retailing for $eighty five. The line also characteristics organic cotton towels, a new product or service class for the creative.
“Prior to starting my individual line, I had labored with a lot of diverse merchants at all amounts of the market place, and I often loved that procedure of designing for diverse clients, selling price points, and product or service types,” claims Atwood. “It was truly great to get to do that by way of the lens of my aesthetic for Pottery Barn’s clients.”