Listed alphabetically below is the full current range of William Morris Wallcoverings from Acanthus to Windrush and everything in between,
if this is the case the colour description will still remain the same for both pattern numbers....if you are not 100% sure of the colour way please request a sample by emailing
for any other information, quotes and availability please ring 023 9221 5830
A part of the Archive IV collection, this is one of Morris’ most iconic patterns and the very first wallpaper released as Morris & Co.
A pretty monotone wallpaper designed by Morris in 1879.
Arbutus was designed by Kathleen Kersey a member of the Morris & Co. design studio on the eve of the First World War in 1913.
The magnificent Artichoke was originally designed by John Henry Dearle in 1898 .
A monochromatic depiction of cornflowers
(known in folklore as Bachelor’s Buttons as they were worn by young men in love),
‘Bachelors Button’ was designed by Morris in 1892.
The original Bellflowers pattern was designed by Morris for a Wilton carpet, which was the best-selling type of carpet sold by Morris & Co.
Dating from 1926 Bird and Pomegranate was one of the last block printed wallpapers designed by Morris and Co
'Blackthorn' designed for wallpaper by J.H. Dearle in 1892
and became hugely popular.
Today's versions are reproduced in authentic colours matching the original wallpaper
Kate Faulkner designed four wallpapers for Morris & Co., including ‘Bramble’ in 1879.
Depicting an exuberant blackberry briar, with an abundance of berries and white flowers.
Designed by William Morris in 1871 Branch is a paper in its own right but also provides the underprint for Scroll wallpaper.
A simple all-over leaf pattern available in seven shades.
Brer Rabbit also known as Brother Rabbit was inspired by a 17th century Italian silk first registered for fabric production in 1882,
named after the Uncle Remus childrens books popular at the time.
Designed by William Morris in 1877 Chrysanthemum is available in both subtle neutral tones and classic contrasting colours
which emphasise the winding chrysanthemums against a foliage background.
Compton was designed by John Henry Dearle in 1895 specially for Compton Hall in Wolverhampton the home of Laurence Hodson.
Daisy was the first wallpaper to be printed by Morris & Co. in 1864 and displays an unusually flat
arrangement of naively drawn wild daisies on tufts of grass.
'Fruit' or 'Pomegranate' as it was originally known was one of Morris' earliest wallpapers first produced in 1864.
With changing tastes in the early 1900s came the design Garden Craft by W.A.S. Benson.
Elegant and more regimented than other Morris & Co. papers
this single block design is subtly architectural in form.
Designed by Morris in 1885 Garden Tulip wallpaper is a simple pattern of tulip stems placed over a background of leaves.
The strong diagonal arrangement of J.H. Dearles Golden Lily (1899)
One of Morris & Co.s greatest legacies Golden Lily is available in six striking colourways in the Archive Wallpaper collection.
This single colour ogee trellis
and beautiful pomegranate motif has been adapted from the more lavish Granada print.
Designed by May Morris in 1883 for wallpaper Honeysuckle is reproduced in fabric in natural pretty colourways.
First produced in 1876 ‘Honeysuckle and Tulip’ was an early Morris fabric design
The inspiration to convert the pattern to wallpaper came from the Honeysuckle bedroom at Wightwick Manor
Indian is a faithful reproduction of an early paper from 1868-70. Similar in appearance to the block printed original
‘Jasmine’, designed in 1872 by William Morris,
features an all-over background pattern of hawthorn leaves with blossoms and a meandering jasmine trail over the top.
In 1875 William Morris revised the design Larkspur originally a monotone wallpaper printed in 1872
to create a new version which required 12 wood blocks, producing a paper of greater depth and rich in colour
Leicester was designed by John Henry Dearle in 1912.
Inspired by Morris earlier design Bachelors Button of 1892 Leicester evokes the romance of the mediaeval past that so inspired Morris.
Taken from the background pattern of Lily wallpaper designed by Morris in 1874 Lily Leaf is a simple small-scale leaf design.
With a single colour Morris created stunning patterns which worked equally well when applied to wallpaper and fabric.
Marigold (1875) is one such design with versatility and an enduring appeal.
‘Mary Isobel’ has been adapted from an embroidery designed in the 1890s by J. H. Dearle and shows scrolling acanthus leaves and flowers.
Originally designed by J.H. Dearle in 1904 Meadow Sweet has a whimsical and nostalgic charm. Symmetrical plant motifs are
arranged in a formal design typical of the Arts & Crafts style.
Medway is an adaptation of the wallpaper design Garden Tulip which was designed by William Morris in 1885.
Based on a carpet designed by John Henry Dearle in the 1890s, Montreal was one of the most understated,
yet the most woven of all of the oriental-style carpets produced by Morris & Co.
Owen Jones wallpaper depicting a simple fleur de lys a quintessential Jones motif first appeared in the Morris & Co. Volume III collection.
Pearwood wallpaper features a simple repeating stylised leaf and flower motif and comes in a wide range of colours
to co-ordinate easily within the collection.
Morris designed Pimpernel in 1876 and later chose it to decorate his dining room at Kelmscott House in Hammersmith London.
Pimpernel is available in five stunning colourways based on the originals.
A new interpretation of the 1890 wallpaper designed by Morris.
Pink & Rose is a meandering pattern of intertwining roses and flowering carnations.
Pure Lodden wallpaper is a contemporary large scale simplified version of the original Morris & Co. Fabric (1884)
the artwork was created by screen printing and mixing different inks and colours by hand.
The original wallpaper (1895)
is one of only five ceiling papers created by Morris & Co.
Depicting cornice work this pattern has been machine printed for the first time.
Designed in 1881 Pure Poppy is one of our most popular hand printed Morris & Co. wallpapers.
Created using the original blocks this design is beautiful in its simplicity.
‘Rosehip’ is inspired by the ceramic tile decorations attributed to either Morris or William De Morgan.
De Morgan collaborated with Morris on designs for tiles and stained glass before he set up his own pottery.
Inspired by mediaeval book illuminations Morris designed Scroll in 1871.
Trailing leaves and marigold flowers meander over a background of leaves taken from the Branch wallpaper designed in the same year.
‘Morris Seaweed’ was designed by J. H. Dearle in 1901. It was one of the most popular designs he created,
a free flowing and sinuous pattern which captures the underwater movement of plants
Reportedly one of Morris’ favourite designs, this wallpaper features clusters of three snakeshead fritillaries.
A part of the Morris Archive IV collection, Snakeshead, originally produced in 1876.
A pretty and subtle all-over leaf design lifted from the background of Lily wallpaper.
Standen comes in a wide range of easily co-ordinating colours to complement all the Morris and Co. collections.
Originally a fabric designed by Morris and registered in 1883 Strawberry Thief
it is now available as a wallpaper in colours to co-ordinate with the Strawberry Thief prints from the Archive Collection.
A striking pattern Sunflower was designed by Morris in 1879.
Designed by John Henry Dearle Thistle became one of only five machine-printed wallpapers produced by Morris & Co. in the early 20th century;
A part of the Morris Archive IV collection, Wandle was first produced in 1884.
The wallpaper features a striped meandering diagonal branch from which various flowers emanate.
Willow designed in 1874 and sold originally in 11 colours
One of the most recognised of all Morris designs Willow predates the more intricate Willow Boughs by 13 years.
The classic 'Willow Boughs' designed in 1887 characterises Morris'
pre-eminent flair for design and composition with sinuous lines and subtle tone.
Designed for fabric by Morris in 1881-83 Windrush has been adapted for wallpaper and comes in a rich colour palette with co-ordinating fabrics.