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Our signature print reached star status decades ago, and it all began at Gino's, an upper east side eatery in Manhattan with splashy red zebra motif walls that became synonymous with the restaurant itself. When a fire ravaged Gino's in 1973, the Scalamandré family was tasked with restoring its interior. Franco Scalamandré’s wife, Flora, freehanded her own version of the original, and so began Scalamandré’s spin on the dashing print. Today it lives in classic film sets and countless designer projects.
The Logan Chair offers comfort and sophistication in a curved frame, ideal for dining chairs or an accent piece. Our signature print reached star status decades ago, and it all began at Gino's, an upper east side eatery in Manhattan with splashy red zebra motif walls that became synonymous with the restaurant itself.
True to its name, Tropical Flora transports us to faraway lands with curving vines, exotic blooms and luxuriant foliage. The graceful curves of the Geneva Bed capture the effect of a classic, crown-shaped paneled headboard in this cottage-inspired frame.
The graceful curves of the Geneva Bed capture the effect of a classic, crown-shaped paneled headboard in this cottage-inspired frame.
Lush, oversized cabbage roses cover the surface of this lavish floral print. Created from an original archival document from 1951, our digital translation beautifully captures the painterly layers of the original handprint.
The Portland Chair is an updated take on a classic armchair with generous curves and wooden bun feet.
Originally a hand-printed wallcovering, Koi Fish inspired us with its kitschy, 1970s approach to chinoiserie. The patchwork effect and detailed patterning make this design a Scalamandré original. We toned down the psychedelic tones of the archival pieces to create harmonious new colorways.
The Harmony Screen is an easy-to-use accent piece and a stylish solution to hiding workout equipment and baby toys.
The heralded Prince of Chintz, Mario Buatta, was the decorator who made 18th Century English Recency seem perfectly well suited for modern day. His generous use of antiques, embellishments –and of course, chintz– made for a timeless signature aesthetic beloved by the design community. Get this look with these designs specially selected for bearing the Buatta style.
Elsie de Wolfe spent two years collecting furnishings and executing her scheme at first social club in New York City established by women, for women, The Colony Club. She used chintz, soft colors, and delicate fixtures rather than heavy furnishings commonly found in other social clubs about town.
Longing to look out over a bustling Los Angeles from your lush and lofted retreat in the Hills? If the real estate is out of reach, the look doesn’t have to be. Get your home ready for a close-up with this Hollywood-worthy décor.
Richly hued plaids, Recency era filigree and a distinctly British sensibility make these patterns prime selects for an English Country Cottage. Lived in but luxurious, formal yet charmingly imprecise, these décor elements are perfect for recreating a space that’s properly suited for a jovial respite post fox hunt.
Imagine a rustically romantic Spanish style home in Ojai, sparingly decorated with organic hues that echo the surrounding landscape and Bohemian accessories that look like they could possess healing qualities. These patterns are ideal for those looking to capture this serenely chic and unique aesthetic.
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