Recall Unique Floral Patters From Liberty Of London and Anthropologie – English design is mostly associated with traditional floral patterns that we are used to see on British comedies and soap operas. I kind of feels also very nostalgic but always very cosy and comfortable. That’s what we will be showing you today. And don’t forget to see our interior design suggestions at the end of the article!
It’s for sure, that one of the most recognizable characteristics of English design is the play on traditional floral patterns. What is even more interesting is that every piece of dishware, bedding, and even clothing that is adorned with the motif is secretly paying tribute to one brand: Liberty of London. Originators of the iconic print, Liberty first created the muted florals almost 100 years ago now — and they’re still pioneers when it comes to traditional English style identity.
But forget the idea that Liberty’s florals are only a nostalgic thing of the past. The world has seen plenty of it over the years, with collaborations from J. Crew to Manolo Blahnik, making its way into closets across the globe. The U.S., however, has yet to bring the print into other areas of the home.
In collaboration with Anthropologie, Liberty of London is launching their first-ever furniture collection, which completely refreshes the historic designs to appeal to the modern consumer (who isn’t afraid of a little color). The vibrant 40-piece line has a price-point for everyone, ranging from $14 teacups to nearly $4,000 sofas.
“Like anyone who is passionate about design, I have always revered Liberty as the very epitome of classic British style, and have been continually amazed by its constant reinventions, which have seen the brand remain fresh and relevant for well over a century,” said Andrew Carnie, Anthropologie’s President of Home, Garden, & Europe, in a statement.
From elegant accent chairs to practical ottomans, you can get your hands on the collection both online and in select stores on August 14th. Cheers to this classic English print becoming very on-trend (again).