First produced in 1887, Willow Boughs is one of William Morris most instantly recognisable patterns. Surface printed in a fresh new colour palette, entwining stems and delicate willow leaves combine in this enduring design which defines Morris’s abiding reputation.
This multi-directional paper was originally designed by William Morris as part of a commission for the redecoration of the Grand Staircase in St James’s Palace, London in 1881. This surface printed wallpaper retains a beautiful opaque chalky finish.
Chrysanthemum was originally designed as a wallpaper by William Morris in 1877 with winding blooms against a foliage background. In this toile interpretation, elegant linework enhances the detail and form of the original pattern, recoloured here to sit alongside the Simply Morris collection.
A pretty and subtle all-over leaf design lifted from the background of our Lily wallpaper. An excellent choice for all four walls, Standen is available in two beautifully accessible colours, pairing perfectly with the entire Morris & Co. fabrics range. This wallpaper was reprinted in 2017 for a restoration project at Standen House in Sussex.
The swirling rhythms and complex structure of this wallpaper made it the choice for Morris himself when decorating his dining room at Kelmscott House. Designed in 1876, this surface printed wallpaper is available in feminine yet robust colourways.
First produced as a wallpaper in 1864, Fruit is one of Morris’s earliest designs. Displaying an abundance of ripened pomegranates hanging from the branches of an overflowing tree, flora and fauna entwine to give this surface printed wallpaper a lovely hand block printed look.
Produced in 1879, Kate Faulkner’s small-scale all-over design of elegant hibiscus (mallow) flowers reflects the natural habit of this low growing far reaching annual plant. Hugely versatile, use alongside Mallow fabric or together with other Morris & Co. designs.
A cheeky bird pecks at delicious strawberries on this iconic Morris & Co. design, repainted and engraved here for the first time to enable surface printing. Our new interpretation of Strawberry Thief displays an authentic hand-block printed look.
Slightly larger in scale than its fabric counterpart, Severne was originally printed at Morriss Merton Abbey workshop in South London. An elegant damask of acanthus leaves framing a central flowerhead, this is a new design for the Simply Morris collection.
This charming wallpaper from 1882 has been reproduced to allow the application of special printing techniques, including grit and mica, giving relief and texture to this two-colour wallpaper design. A fabric of the same name is also available.
Taken from our archive this design was originally a ceiling paper by Arts and Crafts designer Andrew Brophy (1844-1912). We’ve recreated the structure of the trellis and added flowers and leaves from one of May Morris’s original designs to create Brophy Trellis an incredibly usable design which pairs beautifully with other Morris & Co. fabrics and wallpapers. Available in four colourways: Linen/Sage Russet/Gold Ivory/Sage and Deep Teal
As its title suggests this wallpaper is inspired by a set of embroidered panels depicting the seasons in stitch-work designed and probably also embroidered by May Morris c.1895-1900. Now reinterpreted as a wallpaper Seasons by May features parakeets stylised roses tulips turning stems leaves and flowers amongst a mirrored trellis. Available in three colourways: A neutral Linen smart Indigo and striking Saffron which has a metallic ground.
Inspired by the lemons in ‘Fruit’ one of William Morris’s most loved wallpapers Lemon Tree’s chalky white print mark adds detail to trailing branches and delicate blossom creating this fresh and calming design. Available in three colourways: Bayleaf Sage and Wedgewood
Created with elements from two embroideries designed by William Morris c.1880 Wilhelmina is a large tiled repeat of scrolling acanthus leaves and bellflowers surrounded by a decorative border. With its beautiful tonal appearance this largescale wallpaper design is available in a lovely Indigo colourway.
Scrolling acanthus leaves and flowers adorn this wallpaper, adapted from an embroidery designed in the 1890s by J. H. Dearle. Also available as a embroidered silk and linen-blend fabric, the wallpaper version is available in joyful colourways including a shimmering pale Silk Blue version printed in mica inks.
Originally a best-selling carpet design, this wallpaper has a specially designed border, which has been incorporated into this contemporary wallpaper. The small-scale interlocking floral motif makes it an extremely versatile print which can be used on all four walls. A fabric of the same name is also available.
This understated wallpaper depicts Persian, overblown flowers climbing in a trailing pattern with softened edges. The pattern was based on a carpet designed by John Henry Dearle in the 1890s, and is now available in distinct colourways.
Inspired by the earlier design, Bachelors Button of 1892, this evocative wallpaper encapsulates the romance of the medieval past that so inspired Morris and was designed by John Henry Dearle in 1912. Gracefully arching leaves punctuated by mid-scale blooms, this wallpaper is produced in both dark and light colourways.
Dramatic swirling leaves coil around on this monochrome wallpaper. The Morris & Co. studio enlarged the original 1892 design and painted it in the style of medieval frescos with dramatic effect creating a show stopping, 140cm width wallpaper. Also available as a printed fabric and woven cloth.
Entwined lily stems and tendrils are arrange along a strong diagonal, designed by J.H. Dearles in 1899. One of the greatest legacies of Morris & Co. this wallpaper is printed in airy colourways, along with two deeper colourways - both styles creating drama in their own way.
This delightful wallpaper design shows birds swooping, perching and pecking amidst branches of foliage and pomegranate fruit. Dating from 1926, it was one of the last block printed wallpapers designed by Morris and Co. and inspired by the much earlier Fruit wallpaper. Available in irresistible colourways, including one on a stunning metallic background.
For Morris, tapestry was the highest form of decorative art. Inspired in part by J. H. Dearles The Brook Tapestry and the friezes that sit beneath the Holy Grail Tapestries, this wide-width wallpaper design recreates the crispness and beautiful detail of medieval tapestries.
An intricate background pattern of hawthorn leaves with blossom covers this wallpaper with a meandering trail of jasmine printed over the top. Designed in 1872 by William Morris, this wallpaper is available in gentle, feminine colourways and inspired the embroidery fabric of the same name.
Reportedly one of Morriss favourite designs and originally produced in 1876, this wallpaper features clusters of snakeshead fritillaries and is an ideal wallpaper to team with larger scale Morris fabrics. Available in a wide range of earthy colourways, this design is also available as a fabric of the same name.
With a single colour Morris created stunning patterns which worked equally well when applied to wallpaper and fabric. This design from 1875 is one such pattern with versatility and an enduring appeal at its heart.
First produced in 1884, this opulent wallpaper design features a striped meandering diagonal branch from which flowers emanate. The original would have needed 32 blocks to print it. Todays version is available in a stunning array of colourways including an icy stone version, perfect for all walls of the room. Take a look at the fabric of the same name.
A cheeky bird pecks at delicious strawberries on this enticing flock-effect wallpaper. Reproduced with subtle textures to retain the look of the original hand-printed design and also available as a printed fabric and embroidery.