141,428 upholstery material Products
Brunschwig and Fils brings three of this year's most popular Pantone colors together in this beautiful pattern. It is just bursting with sophistication.
Pills bringing you down? Get clean, happy and lint-free with this fun, battery-operated clothes shaver. The bird-shaped body comes in your choice of three fun colors ready to peck its way all over your sweaters, jackets or throws.
Alessi "Piripicchio" Clothes/Fabric Shaver
$57 · Only 2 Left
Going stag: This dramatic fabric recalls the intricacy and craftsmanship of hunt scene tapestries, in rich tones of ruby and sage green. Whether standing alone, or party to a mix of patterns, this design will add a stunning presence to your room.
This quatrefoil-like pattern works with a range of room styles, and would look equally good in a bedroom, dining room or anywhere else that you're looking for a subtle geometric pop.
This drapery fabric would be great for homemade drapes. It's lightweight and has a lot of white in the print with only little bits of color. As someone who is very sensitive to the tone of light coming through the windows, this would allow for white light to come through the windows and still...
I love this pattern. It's atypical from what I've seen around in the home decor realms. While it is a bold print, it's in a neutral tone, which would be perfect for mixing with other prints.
Theo Fabric, Marble
A smaller geometric pattern like this is great for pillows and small upholstery pieces, like a bench or seat cushion.
This fun fabric from Galbraith in Paul is a bit modern, a bit coastal, a bit botanical, and a lot stylish. It's contemporary and eclectic at the same time, and comes in several vibrant color combinations.
I love the way the geometry of this Peter Dunham print palys with my eyes. It's perfect for a Hollywood Regency room, a Dorothy Draper-esque Palm Beach room, an exotic room, or as and accent in a contemporary room.
This medium-size print would be great for a chair (I'd love it on a spindle chair) or a headboard. You could even do a sofa, as long as it is tailored and has clean lines.
I love this brushed cotton canvas fabric with a graphic navy and cream flower motif. It would work well as window coverings or as upholstery for a statement chair.
Appropriately named "Scallop," Studio Bon has created fabric in the quintessential repeated-shell pattern.
There is something quite enchanting about this design; it's young and yet sophisticated. Love the grays and oranges together!
Thanks heavens Thomas Paul and Duralee teamed up to make his fabrics available to the masses, just in case we want to use it on a massive project that's bigger than the usual throw pillows. I love the color range and exuberant print in this one – it's called "parasols" but it also takes on an...
Talk about a focal point! This modern take on my favorite '70s pattern, paired with a minty-green wall color, speaks anything but vintage. Absolutely my newest favorite color: Apricot.
I love this funky fabric. It reminds me of a room I saw a designer put together for a Nurse Jackie-inspired room, like colorful pill capsules that create a rhythm.
One of my favorite granny-chic patterns right now is Tree of Life by Schumacher. I would love to cover a pair of wingback chairs with it and throw on a couple of chevron print pillows.
Patterned after an abstract painting by artist Jenny Vorwaller, Juana de Arco is begging to adorn your next accent pillow. A large 20-by-20-inch square would be the perfect size to showcase this print
Juana de Arco Fabric
This ikat is woven with beautiful shades of pool blue, taupe and chartreuse accents all on a soft ivory background. It's one of the prettiest ikats I've seen in some time, and it's even more beautiful in person.
I first spied this fabric while completing a Houzz Tour. It's by Lee Industries, which is known for sustainable manufacturing practices and eco-friendly finishes. Besides all of those good things, it's simply beautiful to look at.
I am totally gaga over this abstract printed fabric that features exotic architecture. So much so, I want to wrap myself in it, or perhaps have it paper-backed and wrap my walls in it. It's also available in an orange/paprika palette. Designed by Katsuji Wakisaka in 1971.
A design staple in the NoMad Hotel is the reoccurring use of rich gold damask upholstery on standing room screens.
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