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A few weeks ago I came across a new (to me) design book that I’d love to share with you. If you follow me on Instagram, you might have seen me mention it briefly but I have enjoyed this book so much that I wanted to share it here on the blog as well. The book was first published in the United States in 1997 as Interior Inspirations and it focuses on the work of late interior designer Roger Banks-Pye, former head of the creative department at Colefax & Fowler – the legendary design firm responsible with establishing the English Country House style so many of us love today. A new edition has recently been released? and I highly recommend it to anyone who appreciates the English design sensibilities. Within a collection of charming rooms and invaluable insight into the design processes of a decorating genius, one room in particular stands out. It is a master bedroom Banks-Pye designed for David Green, chairman of Colefax & Fowler at the time. It is a dream of mine to one day swath the walls of our master bedroom in Colefax & Fowler’s most enduring print, Bowood and this bedroom does just that. Bowood? was produced for the first time in the 1930s after John Fowler found a scrap of fabric at the famed English Bowood manor, a scarp he then had reproduced and that has stood the test of time. (It is currently available in two color ways, green/gray (my favorite) and red/blue. It used to be red/green but that has been discontinued.)

Back to this bedroom designed by Roger Banks-Pye… The color scheme consists of shades of green and white, a departure from Banks-Pye’s favorite blue-and-white. John Fowler once told him that green is a color of harmony – all greens, no matter how different, still go together. In that spirit, Banks-Pye chose the fresh Bowood chintz of green/gray roses printed on an ivory background and used it to upholster the walls, the draperies and the sofa. To break up the pattern and avoid an overly feminine look, he used vast surfaces of ivory for the eyes to rest – a simple ivory bedding, headboard and box spring slipcovered in crisp ivory linen with a delicate openwork hemstitch. The mouldings and doors are painted in three shades of green. Here are the delightful pictures and captions from Interior Inspirations, with photography by James Merrell. ?

Roger Banks-Pye 1

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Over the last few years we have witnessed a return to cozy and pretty interiors, as seen in many magazine spreads. We’ve also seen a resurgence of floral prints, or chintz as they are commonly referred to in the design world, and I love it. Some say chintz is back, but I doubt it ever really left. There are quite a few classic floral prints that designers return to time and time again, no matter the trends. Lee Jofa’s Althea for instance, always looks beautiful and fresh, Schumacher’s Pyne Hollyhoak is classic yet has an edgy, almost modern ?feel to it, and my all time favorite chintz, Bowood by Colefax & Fowler.?

bowood

Bowood?

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