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Picking the right fabric

Our sample room has thousands of options

You’re ready to take the plunge and reupholster your furniture. That’s great! Custom reupholstery is a great way to take something you already love and make it just the way you want it. Redecorating? Restoring? Change in the household? This is a terrific opportunity to update your furniture to meet your lifestyle.

We are here to help our clients choose a fabric that will suit the type of use their furniture receives, so let’s talk about that first.

Is this something you use every day? For a couple minutes, or a couple hours? Do you use it near food or drink? Is it a piece that’s near the door where people put their wet coats? Do you have small children or pets that use this furniture? All of these are things to consider when selecting fabric.

If the answers to these questions are yes, or even “well, kinda” it might be beneficial to consider a fabric with some sort of stain repellent. Most of our vendors offer stain repellents like Crypton, Nanotex and many other non-toxic options that come already on their fabrics, or as an add on finish. These are a great way to take the anxiety out of your precious new purchase (particularly if you choose a light color!)

There are many types of stain repellents now available on the residential market

Some other things to consider as you’re looking through our extensive selection of upholstery fabrics: fiber content and durability.

Most upholstery fabrics are going to have a significant polyester content, either as 100% polyester, or blended with other natural and synthetic fibers. While we all would love to have more natural fibers in our lives, things like cotton, linen, and wool on their own tend to come with a much higher price tag, and lower durability. Synthetics add strength and versatility, as well as greater ease of care. A blend of more than one fiber usually brings out the best in each of the options.

And while we’re talking about durability, looking at the numbers will help you as you consider your options. The furniture industry uses different tests to determine whether a fabric is heavy duty, medium duty, or light duty. When looking at a fabric sample, look for the words “double rubs”, “Wyzenbeek” or “Martindale” to find the abrasion test results for the fabric. Higher numbers mean higher testing scores, and therefore higher durability. 15,000 double rubs is the industry standard for a heavy duty fabric, and 30,000 double rubs for commercial. Given the way we use our furniture these days, most companies are aiming for significantly higher numbers for even more wear resistance.

Information on fabric sample
The back of a fabric sample has a lot of really good information

So now that we’ve talked about the practical stuff, let’s move on to the fun stuff! How your new fabric looks is usually the first thing people think of when starting a project, but once you have the performance elements nailed down, you can find patterns, solids, velvets, wovens, prints—just about any style of fabric that can be used for upholstery. Let your designer know what colors you like (and hate!) and what sort of texture appeals to you. Some people love the soft fuzziness of velvets and chenilles. Some prefer a smooth satiny finish like a polished cotton or damask. Chunky weaves add visual textures, and tweeds can give a piece a classic look.

Check out our fabrics page to start your search. All of our samples are available for free 7 day check out.

Different types of fabric
Fabric color and texture bring new life to your furniture

Above all, make sure you pick something you love that is going to serve you for years to come. Custom upholstery is a great way to extend your relationship with your favorite piece of furniture.

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Re-entering the world post-Covid

Image courtesy of USNews

As the state of Oregon reopens today, we wanted to make sure that our updated hours and practices are out there for those who need them.

First off, welcome back!  We’ve missed the lower half of your faces, and should apologize in advance if we don’t recognize you when you arrive at our shop.  Thank you to everyone who continued to place orders during the pandemic, and for helping us stay open for one of the busiest years we’ve had on record.  Who would have known that residential upholstery would be the big industry as people stayed home for a year?

We have been fortunate enough to be scheduling work for several months in advance, and in an attempt to keep our lead times in a more approachable range, we will continue to keep the shop open by appointment only.  Clients coming in for appointments or to pick up/drop off furniture are required to wear masks inside the building.  We will have disposable masks available if you forget to bring one.  Our shop space will remain closed to the public, so our unmasked employees can work comfortably.

We intend to start offering “drop in” hours for fabric shopping in the coming months, so stay tuned to our social media for updated hours, as well as information on upcoming remnant sales.

Bring some sources of inspiration so you can remember what you want, when you start looking for fabrics.

We still will not be offering drive up or drop in estimates.  Please continue to send photos to our email for work quotes on your furniture upholstery projects.

In-person consultations will be kept to a minimum as we try to get caught up with our scheduled projects.  No more than 1 in-person consultation per week will be available.  We will still continue and prefer to offer Zoom and phone consultations, with samples available for pickup outside the shop during business hours.  If you feel that your project is best suited by an in-person consultation, it will be limited to 45 minutes.

We will update our social media as things change in the coming months.  Thank you for your patience and understanding as we awkwardly return to the new normal!

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Getting Real About Recliners

At the risk of being unpopular, I’m going to say it out loud: It’s probably not a good idea to reupholster your recliner. There. It’s out in the open. Now let’s talk about why.

Contemporary recliners (meaning ones manufactured in the last 20 years) have become a fixture in a lot of houses. Unlike most furniture, which is built for aesthetics as well as usage, recliners are created solely for comfort. They cradle us like newborns as we watch tv, take naps, and kick back with a cold one at the end of the work day. They are even made with lift assist motors for folks who aren’t able to easily remove themselves from the pillowy softnesss.

crazy recliners

So what’s so bad about that you ask? Well we can tell you.

First off, all of that squishy padding is not foam. Quality foam is one of the largest expenses in the furniture industry, so to keep prices competitive, manufacturers often use polyester batting and low density foam in their upholstered furniture. Both of these products break down quickly during the extensive “quality time” we spend in our recliners, creating unsupportive seats, and flat arms, as well as hollow backs with no lumbar support. The chair that fit you like a glove when it was new, now 2-3 years later is a lumpy eyesore that makes your back hurt.

Image courtesy of #couchesofportland

Secondly, that mechanism lifting your feet up and down several times a day is now made with rivets, rather than bolts, so it will loosen over time with heavy use. Can that be fixed? Rarely. We often recommend contacting the manufacturer to find out about warranty claims and service calls. No tags? Company is no longer in business? Then you’re looking at replacing the chair.

And can we get a little personal here for a second? How much time do you spend in your recliner every day? Ballpark. Now multiply it by how old it is. When was it last cleaned? Do you sleep in it? Have you fluffed the cushions, or vacuumed it? There isn’t a lot of furniture that can hold up to that amount of attention and neglect and still do its job. Even your mattress gets flipped and rotated at least once a year.

Another thing to consider is economy. Now I will be the last person to suggest that furniture should be disposable, but a lot of it is being made that way. Recliners are rarely considered investment pieces, and with online retailers selling them for under $300, and American recliner companies selling them for under $700, reupholstery can rarely compete with replacement cost.

A local company is selling lift recliners at drastic discounts

Here are a few options to consider if you want something to replace that old recliner with a better piece of furniture.

Eames-style loungers are a timeless modern piece, with ergonomic support and a comfortable pitch to the back giving you all of the support of a recliner, without the huge footprint and Stay-Puft aesthetic. The real ones are expensive, but there have been many companies making stylish reproductions for decades.

A classic piece of interior design, this style of seat can be found as affordable knock-offs if you don’t want to invest in the real deal

Mid-century recliners have all of the lumbar support without taking up the whole room. The Scandinavian design is minimalist, but built to the proportions and scale of the human body, and can often be found with a matching ottoman or small footrest to take a load off.

These streamlined frames can move forward and backward to change the pitch as you sit

High end recliners do exist, with Ekornes and American Leather offering pieces with high quality padding, frames and mechanisms. Treated well, these pieces will give you exponentially more life and comfort than the cheaper alternative, and are worth recovering when or if it eventually becomes necessary.

This recliner fit the client perfectly, and was considered worth investing in.

This recliner is a high-end option from a manufacturer specializing in leather furniture

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Off-Trend Furniture Designs Speak a Modern Language through Re-Styling

If you have an old piece of furniture whose design no longer speaks a modern language, you don’t have to get rid of it. Besides changing out a dated fabric for a new and fresh textile, many outdated style elements can be altered to update your piece while it is being upholstered.

a plain chair gets transformed through re-styling

This plain-Jane Mid-20th Century chair gets a late 2000s bling factor by being completely updated with button tufting in a high-gloss leather.

To turn your vintage sofas and quality antique pieces into even more traditionally well-crafted or designer-inspired furniture, consider special order down or microloft envelopes to lend a cushiony and luxurious sitting experience. Expanding a cushion crown with down is not always possible, but for those whose shape accommodates a higher loft, down or polyester-based envelopes fit around the existing flat foam to create a high-end, plumped-up look and feel that references classic British upholstery.

velvet arm chairs restored by Rose City Upholstery

Adding feather-down envelopes to the flat cushions of these quarter-century old arm chairs makes them deep, lavish, and contemporary.

Likewise, cushions on sofas and chairs can end up mashed and dumpy because they don’t have any inherent structure. Super casual trends of thirty or forty years ago are good choices to have their resolve stiffened–while being encouraged to appear as if they have more integrity than they were born with–by adding tailoring such as buttons or welt, besides a new foam core. These features will also help keep the fabric on cushions in place, so that it stays neat.

worn cushions

Formless cushions are perfect candidates for additional tailoring so they acquire structure. Here we see the good-natured culprit who has habitually squashed the back cushions down, attempting to get a better barking-view.

Skirted furniture was considered very stylish when our grandmothers were starting their first redecorating project, and often 4”-6” skirts were added to furniture as a 60s era “update” covering up lovely tapered or carved legs.  These days, we want those gams to see the light of day!  Look under the skirt to see if you’ve got something attractive being hidden away.  If removing the skirts isn’t an option, going with a taller skirt (9”or taller) or a waterfall style skirt can give a more polished and opulent look to your sofa or chair.

tapered feet under a chair skirt

This large profile chair isn’t helped by its heavy skirt, and has perfectly good tapered, Mid Century feet underneath.

A fleeting trend in the 1970s and 80s was fabric-covered feet on furniture. In very short order they ended up looking scuffed, dusty, and threadbare—having the effect of a respectably dressed person with desperately unfortunate shoes. Often the rest of the sofa looks fine, but the fabric-covered feet make the entirety look cheap and sad. Upgrading to new wooden feet or legs is an easy switch that transforms the look.

fabric feet on a velvet sofa

Fabric covered feet can end up looking like Ugg boots for your sofa, but these legs are welted in rootbeer colored velvet, which neatens up their seamless effect. On slick floors, fabric feet trap scads of dust bunnies, and need regular dusting.

Button tufting is a terrifically popular trend right now, and because it’s based on tried and true antique styling, it likely will continue to look stately and elegant on furniture even after the craze subsides. A plain and blank-looking bench can be made to look more substantial and textural by having it tufted when recovering it. Headboards and even interior doors can also benefit from this treatment. Diamond tufts can give a more formal look, while square or “biscuit” tufts are a mid-century modern staple as on Barcelona chairs or Florence Knoll sofas.

Gray flannel tufted Knoll sofa

Bisquit tufting and a tailored welt cord as on this Knoll sofa may enhance the original effect of  plain cushions.

Finally, adding brass or chrome nailheads to furniture gives it a sophisticated gravitas, and can make a basic piece appear expensive. Nailheads are a classic, candlelight catching feature on antiques yet are on trend right now.  They act as jewelry on furniture, adding a subtle yet shiny beauty that is appealing in many settings.

Art Deco chair with nailhead finish

Nailheads on this restored Art Deco channel back chair not only faithfully reproduce its original glamour, but also gives it a contemporary high-end sparkle.

Consider a re-style for your next upholstery project: It can transform an out-of-date looking piece into one that will appear fresh, contemporary, and utterly now.

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Second hand chair gets a second chance

Once again this year we’ve had the opportunity to work with the folks at Community Warehouse for their Chair Affair event. In years past, we’ve collaborated with outside designers to fabricate a chair to donate. This year, we’ve decided to do a collaboration of our own, with Aladdin Finishers, to bring one of our found frames back to life.

A friend texted about a year or two ago saying, “I just saw this chair on the side of the road. It needs you.” The frame was a classic with Queen Anne legs, and what we call a “channel” back, but had broken seat springs and holes in the upholstery.

A chair found by the side of the road.

Rose City Upholstery and Aladdin Refinishers cooperated to restore this abandoned chair for The Chair Affair auction.

It sat in the shop for a few years, but a concept was brewing in my brain as we accumulated scraps of discontinued fabrics. When Steff at Aladdin Finishers said “We should do a chair for the Chair Affair”, I knew just the one to choose.

The first step was to sort through the fabrics and select ones that would compliment each other. Then we had to decide on a piece size that would work for both the seat and the back. A pieced fabric sample was sent with the bare frame over to Aladdin’s, and Steff used that as inspiration to create a gorgeous coffee colored finish with a light dusting of metallic gold powder to give the woodwork some luster. A beautiful glossy clear coat, and the frame was back to Rose City for upholstery.

Wooden chair arm with gold wash.

Steff made this battered old lady rich and beautiful again by putting a gold wash over the deep walnut finish.

Anything found roadside obviously needs new padding, so after the spring repair, we started with a new piece of foam for the seat, then moved on to the beautiful Maxwell fabric donated by the Nest Showroom for the inside arms.

Upholstered seat of a white chair restored by Rose City Upholstery

Seat finished on vintage chair done in a range of creamy ivory and warm white fabrics.

The sewn channels in the back came next, and it took about three tries to get a layout that showcased all of the different fabrics, and looked balanced with the different creamy shades.

Deciding where to place creamy white fabrics

Laying out the squares of fabrics in a running brick pattern.

Finally, the outside fabric is applied. This awesome metallic herringbone plaid from Duralee finished the piece off nicely, along with some cream colored trim tape we found in our archives.

Finished patchwork-style chair

A true platinum beauty that just needed to be transformed from a Miss Havisham into a Miss Harlow.

We are so pleased to have a piece of our own in this year’s Chair Affair, and hope that it gets all of the attention it deserves. Anyone who can get out and support this worthy cause and–have a great time doing it—should attend the gala on Saturday April 21 at 5:30pm at the Sentinel Hotel in Southwest Portland.

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Suggestions for 1st Time Customers, Part II

Also consider what your priorities are for the next phase of your furniture’s life. Is it endurance in the presence of pets or children, soil avoidance, or softness? What is most important now? For empty nesters, it might be style and beauty as opposed to child proofing. For octogenarians it might be pet proofing and comfort rather than infinite longevity. For a newly single person, it could be to change up the color and texture entirely, to fit a new life.

Beloved dogs wouldn't dream of harming your furniture.

When pets leave or enter our lives, our sense of Furniture Freedom inevitably changes. 

Whatever might have gone wrong (in terms of wear and soil) in the former life of your piece doesn’t mean it will do again, because your lifestyle has likely changed, and this will continue. Remember to balance practical considerations with the ineffable values of delight and beauty for a piece that you will deeply enjoy over the long term.

When you’ve decided on your fabric, it’s time to get on our calendar. Your purchase of fabric initiates a contract for work with us. We handle all the delivery and sourcing issues when you buy your fabric from us.

Choosing fabrics to give your furniture a totally new look.

Little else in life is quite so satisfying as switching up a bland beige sofa to a lush and exciting fabric.

We are also able to collaborate with some great businesses to provide refinishing and textile protection, and can integrate their services in to our contract.

Because we do beautiful work, we have a wait list! For cushions, it is typically 4 to 8 weeks until done, and for furniture it is 10 to 14 weeks until we start your project. This means that those weeks will go by before we need your project in the shop; these are weeks of simply waiting for folks ahead of you in line as they have their projects finished first. At the end of the wait time, we will be ready to get started on yours, and we’ll contact you to bring it over. You can arrange pickup and drop off yourself for free, or we can arrange a delivery service for an additional $85.00 each way.

Once it is in the shop, it will take anywhere from a few days to a month to complete: This is time during which we remove the fabric, diagnose any interior problems that need to be addressed, and begin restoring and remaking your piece, all by hand.

Close shot of spring tying.

All the work done on your project is accomplished by hand. This spring tying ensures the stability of the seat.

As soon as your project is finished, we call and email you that it is ready to pick up. You pay the balance in person at our shop and take the piece with you, or we arrange a delivery. Now is the time to enjoy your furniture’s new lease on life!

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Suggestions for 1st Time Customers

For first time customers and folks unaccustomed to working with custom handcraft workshops (upholsterers, like us!), we would like to answer our most common question:

“How does this work?”

First, we begin by giving you a free quote, which gives you an idea of costs, what sort of work will be done and what to expect during the process.

Send us pictures of your project, some basic measurements, and what you want to accomplish to, and we will get back to you within a couple of days with a price for the labor required to recover/repair/restore it, and an estimate of how much fabric you will require.

 We are also able to collaborate with some great businesses to provide refinishing and textile protection, and can integrate their services in to our contract.

If you’re not especially skilled at sending photos via email, put your project in your car and bring it to our workshop on ThursdaysWe’ll take pictures of it, measurements, briefly discuss your plans, and get back to you with an estimate for labor cost and yardage amount.

Thursdays are great for bringing your project to us, live, for an assessment.

Thursdays are great for bringing your project to us, live, for an assessment. We’ll email or phone you back with an estimate.

The next step is to choose your fabric or leather. Call or email with a time and date and we will make an appointment with our designer to help you with selection and discuss any further questions you may have. She is available for one-on-one design consultation and fabric hunting on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays between 8am and 3:30pm.

Being thorough while making design decisions means your resulting project is well designed, beautiful, and always one-of-a-kind.

Being thorough while making design decisions means your resulting project is well designed, beautiful, and always one-of-a-kind.

For this appointment, have some ideas in mind with what you’d like to do with your project. Bringing inspirations from magazines or Pinterest, as well as pictures of the room into which the piece will go are hugely helpful in narrowing the scope from the thousands of fabrics we have on hand.

You are welcome to check out samples from our library and take them home for a week. It is crucial to view likely contenders of fabric in the light and near the colors of the room it will inhabit. Environment is so important when choosing fabric!  

Bring some sources of inspiration so you can remember what you want, when you start looking for fabrics.

Bring some sources of inspiration so you can remember what you want, when you start looking for fabrics.

Colors and textures that look great or dull in one space can look completely opposite in your own environment. Remember to choose a few options that surprise you. Often the most exciting and delicious designs are those that arise when we break out of the box of what we think we want!

Next month, read about the next steps in the process…

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Double or Nothing: Do Double Rub Counts Really Count?

Do a simple search online for “What to Look for in an Upholstery Fabric” and you’ll find one of the most often shared advice is to look for a high double rub count. A couple of industry standard tests (Martindale or Wyzanbeek) are used to gauge how much wear a fabric can take before it becomes threadbare. So, a double rub count of 25,000 means a piece of fabric has been rubbed back and forth by a piece of plastic 25,000 times before the textile began to wear through.

Rose City Upholstery : double rub counts

Sure, your clay colored faux leather can last 200,000 double rubs, but is that necessarily a good thing?

Textile durability has the most to do with the content of the fabric (is it silk, wool, polyester?) and how it’s been woven. A high rub count does not necessarily equate to a greater capacity for wear. A more delicate fabric like a natural, finely woven linen with a double rub count of 25,000 will still wear more quickly than a tightly woven synthetic even though they both have the same double rub count.

This totally trashed sofa is something we can work with. Rose City Upholstery.

The highest double rub count in the universe can’t protect furniture from deliberate brutality.

Very high traffic areas such as hospital waiting rooms, university lounge areas, and restaurants require a double rub counts of 30,000 or more in a synthetic material to meet their standards of wear. Think about it: these are places continually used, every day, by a variety of sizes. Home furniture doesn’t come close to the wear that public spaces endure.

Light-duty textiles, like those used in curtains and pillows, can get away with a double rub count of 6000 – 9000. Fabrics with this low count of double rubs are quite difficult to find, as the industry has reacted to the call for greater durability with fabrics capable of withstanding the double rub machine in the tens of thousands. Medium use is that of daily used furniture in the home, such as chairs and benches, for which DR counts of 9000 to 20,000 are suitable. Heavy use fabrics with DR counts of 20,000+ are perfect for high traffic family rooms with furniture that gets used often and daily.

Cleaning fabrics regularly keeps your upholstery fabric young. Rose City Upholstery.

That sky blue crushed velvet circa 1967 is as strong as the day it was upholstered, but this is what 50 years of no cleaning has done to the exposed parts.

So, what does a double rub count of 100,000 mean? It means choosing such a fabric for home use is akin to using a Sherman tank to get to the nearest coffee shop; it’s overkill. The fabric may withstand being physically rubbed against for decades, but it may also have sacrificed for immortality all the good things we look for in fabric: it may be tough, scratchy, uncomfortable, a static trap, or it may simply take way too long to make way for change in the lives of our furniture. 

As Erma Bombeck said, “Nothing lasts longer than an ugly carpet.” At some point, the fabrics, colors, and textures we love today become dull, worn, flattened, strained, dirty, and out of style, and they still need to be switched out so we can maintain delight and comfort in our surroundings.

Rose City Upholstery - vacuuming

The brush on your home vacuum will do the trick to pull up much of the flotsam that ages fabric.

Many people think of the double rub number as a magical talisman whose size will keep fabric looking fresh and unworn for decades. But what truly ages fabric is its care or lack thereof. The hardest thing on fabric is not cleaning it or vacuuming it: Dust and grime age fabric the most.

Cats also scratch microfiber. There is no cat proof textile. Rose City Upholstery.

No, this isn’t charcoal gray spaghetti squash. People used to choose microfiber because “cats don’t scratch it.” Oh, really?

Body oils, food oils, spills, dust and dander, and half-cleaned-up stains age fabric a great deal, and these have nothing to do its initial strength. Finally, pet use of furniture introduces holes and snags from claws, mashed cushions from habitual nesting, besides deliberate feline nail enhancement (a.k.a. scratching), all of which no fabric’s durability rating can offset.

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Exotic antiques!

Being an American shop, we find that most of the newer frames we get in are made in the US, with the occasional exception of the international companies like Natuzzi and Roche Bobois. Vintage pieces from the 60s and 70s will often be Scandinavian designs, some of which were actually made in Denmark but more often outsourced to Asian manufacturers. It’s a rare day that we get to see an antique piece that has any evidence of being made overseas.

A few years ago we had a settee come in that the customer said was shipped from France in the teens (1910-1919), and the bottom of the seat still had the address and shipping information on it. We thought this was going to be our ‘unicorn’, with such a great personal story attached and proof actually on the frame.

Antique French settee

Antique French settee

Imagine our surprise and excitement when we found handwriting and dates on the sofa we got in recently. The writing was hard to decipher, and definitely not in English, but the dates 1937 and 1946 were clearly written in wax pencil on the muslin cover.
Further research found that the writing was Swedish, and said something to the extent of “so-and-so worked on this next”.
Sofa back under padding
The frames also had makers’ tags on the underside with a name and city of origin. Real Swedish antique furniture! And the way they were built was a beautiful example of vintage upholstery padding and style. All of the original horsehair padding was intact beneath the muslin cover, and all of the seats and arms were hand built using traditional materials and mattress stitched burlap.
Maker's tag on the bottom of Swedish chair

Maker’s tag on the bottom of Swedish chair

The carvings on the arms and feet had similar motifs to American antique furniture, with ball and claw feet, and acanthus leaves on the arm fronts. The dogwood flower on the front of the arm is slightly more unusual and may be indicative of the area where it was made.
Finished faux mohair sofa

Finished faux mohair sofa

All in all, a very exciting project, and an unusual set of furniture to find this far from its origins.
Chair with down envelope cushion

Chair with down envelope cushion

Antique Swedish sofa with down cushions.

Antique Swedish sofa with down cushions.

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What the heck is a jacquard, anyway?

If there’s one thing we’ve noticed to be true here at Rose City, it’s that if you have one of something, suddenly you will have several. This is the only possible explanation for the fact that we’re currently doing work for FOUR customers named Terry and THREE customers named Linda.

A formal vintage sofa in Charlotte 4121 Gold

A formal vintage sofa in Charlotte 4121 Gold

The reason I bring this up is that we’ve had a bunch of customers select formal jacquard fabrics for their chair projects.
This cream jacquard looks very elegant on a curved profile.

This cream jacquard looks very elegant on a curved profile.

Greenhouse fabrics has been the preferred vendor for this product, since they have such rich colors and interesting patterns.
This vintage channel chair just glows in Greenhouse A4900 Ruby

This vintage channel chair just glows in Greenhouse A4900 Ruby

A deco inspired jacquard for a vintage Hollywood bedroom

A deco inspired jacquard for a vintage Hollywood bedroom

Luxury fabrics has some similar products too, that come pretreated with a Nano-tex stain repellent, which is a big benefit when you’re using your formal furniture for entertaining (Glass of red wine, anyone? How about some coffee?).
This Luxury fabrics product has glamour, and stain repellent.

This Luxury fabrics product has glamour, and stain repellent.

All of these pieces sparkle like jewels with their glossy new covers. Jacquard is a great way to bring some glitz to a small antique chair.

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