Where does fabric inspiration come
Opting for orange? Beguiled by blue? Gravitating towards grey? Flip through our Color Stories to see how we make sense of color.
Two perfectly paired attributes - color and whimsy - bring this new collection into focus. White pairs with bright, saturated color to create an airy quality, a light-hearted clarity, in many designs. Geometric motifs are boldly scaled, graphics are crisp. Spanning a well-timed new outdoor group, High Performance fabrics and signature designs, this playful approach to color enlivens this collection of twenty-seven patterns with a fresh, welcome sensibility.
About Our Collections
The POLLACK textile collection has grown over the last 26 years to encompass more than 2500 colorways for upholstery, wallcovering and window fabrics. Design Director Rachel Doriss and the studio designers have created our signature line working with mills throughout the world. We like to work with mills that have unique and fascinating yarns, and a range of capabilities that have not been applied to decorative fabrics before. We look for mills that specialize in particular fibers and finishes, and for those that bring the very detail-oriented approach of apparel fabric manufacturing to the art of weaving fabrics for interiors. Whatever the source, each of our fabrics represents extensive development time, careful production oversight and a commitment to good design. Additionally, the studio strongly believes that design implies utility: if you don’t design fabrics that can really be used, they are badly designed regardless of how beautiful they are.
Our line includes a wide variety of fabric types – velvets with silk, mohair or even acrylic piles, window fabrics with an intriguing mix of layers and complex yarn arrangements, upholstery fabrics using the newest man-made fibers and those with hand-embellished motifs. The range is sophisticated, beautiful, superbly crafted and one that complements all of today’s interiors – from restaurant to reception room, from the airport lounge to the aircraft, from shoe salon to family room to poolside.
The design process starts with one particular element of the fabric, though not necessarily always its pattern – an interesting novelty yarn, a special finishing technique or a complex weave structure that imparts a nuanced quality to the fabric. While the objective is to create textiles that delight the eye and hand, equal regard is given to a consistently high level of quality and performance.