No, the classic is not boring. On the contrary, the classic patterns, known to all, always inspire creators and are constantly reinventing themselves. Today we can therefore use and abuse classic patterns without having a classic interior. Here is a quick overview of these best known patterns and how to use them.
The Toile de Jouy
This motif with scenes created in the 16th century generally represents characters evolving in bucolic decorations. If the Jouy canvas has long been a motif used in bourgeois interiors, today it is experiencing a renewed interest in the decoration of children's rooms. In pink for girls and in blue or green for boys, it is found on the walls but also on bed linen or schoolbag.
This checkered pattern is made up of horizontal and vertical lines of different colors that intersect. In its classic version, it can be used in a boy's room for bed linen. We can also associate it with a rock style by playing on a vintage side, we will then choose large pieces such as a sofa or carpet.
The houndstooth is a pattern taking the paw print of the gallinaceous. Usually in black and white, it fits perfectly in a monochrome room and fits in both a masculine and glamorous environment. In a white bathroom, for example, houndstooth towels add a refined touch.
Prince of wales
This intricate pattern is a tangle of tiles and houndstooth. Originally intended for the clothes of gentlemen farmers, it can be found today on upholstery. In decoration, its very British style adds an aristocratic and masculine side as on the Molto armchair by La Redoute (399 €).