Gallery Willow Bough Lined Curtains
Complete your home with these beautiful Morris Gallery curtains (pairs). The lined curtains come in a width of 190cm and come in three drops: 137, 182 and 228cm. 'Willow Boughs' designed in 1887 is one of William Morris' instantly recognisable patterns. Entwining stems and delicate willow leaves. With Vertical Pattern Repeat 26cm and Horizontal Pattern Repeat 31cm.
Please note that the curtains are sold as pairs and measurements given are for each curtain panel. Matching tie backs are available and sold separately. Curtain fabric is 100% cotton, lining on the lined curtains is 50/50 polycotton and comes with a pencil pleat header which is suitable for both track and poles.
The Morris Gallery Collection has been created under the watchful eye and newly licensed by The William Morris Gallery. We are proud to bring you a collection of 3 designs that have been produced to be closer to the orginal design. They are crisper detail, richer colour and have been adjusted to scale to ensure that they are as fresh and appealing as they were 120 years ago when they were first created.
William Morris is possibly known best for being heavily involved in the Arts and Crafts design movement in the 1860's which was very popular at the end of the 19th century in Britain, Australia, Canada and the USA. He was a poet, artist, designer, writer and an early advocate of socialism in Britain
William Morris' designs are still very popular today and are produced widely as home textiles, gifts and wallpapers.
Please note that the curtains are sold as pairs and measurements given are for each curtain panel. Matching tie backs are available and sold separately. Curtain fabric is 100% cotton, lining on the lined curtains is 50/50 polycotton and comes with a pencil pleat header.
William Morris favoured the Willow motif and used it in some of his most famous works. If you look closely at patterns such as Lily, you can see it as a smaller background motif to the Lily itself. In 1874 the true design for Willow bough began, starting with a pattern simply named Willow. Willow was a stylised representation of willow leaves on a dark ground which later lead to the design still so popular to this day, Willow Bough. This is a far more naturalistic version of the earlier pattern, more to Morris' classic taste.