Chelsea Textiles is pleased to announce the latest additions to its furniture collection. In addition to expanding on our signature pieces, we are embarking on new ventures into the styles of 18th Century Swedish Rococo as well as English Country items inspired by the Georgian and Regency periods of 18th and 19th Century. Please see the newly updated Furniture section for a more detailed look into our exciting new additions.

Chelsea Textiles Introduce Tropical Furniture

After months of research, design perfecting and sourcing the highest quality materials, Chelsea Textiles is pleased to announce an entire collection of Tropical furniture featuring bamboo, both real and faux.

Expanding on the success of our signature Gustavian-style faux Bamboo Chair, the new additions will feature perfect recreations of chairs and benches from 18th century Sweden as well as split caned pieces from 1950s France. The merging of these bygone eras exemplifies the brand’s passion for Old World grandeur and Mid-Century design while upholding the finest standards in handmade craftsmanship.

Chelsea Textile’s Design Director, Jenny Simpson, has also added to this collection by interpreting these iconic styles, to include bedside tables, dressers and consoles.

More details coming August 2017.

Dogs on Parade - A new collection by Domenica More Gordon

Chelsea Textiles is delighted to announce a new collaboration with illustrator and popular children's author Domenica More Gordon - Dogs on Parade.

This delightful collection of hand embroidered cushions and fabrics translates Domenica's pen and ink drawings and water colours, capturing the very essence of dog, into delicate hand embroidery. The perfect present for any dog lover.

Introducing french country

Chelsea Textiles is launching its new collection of hand embroidered fabrics influenced by the 18th century engravings of Oberkamph, a French naturalised German industrialist was a printer and engraver who became famous for founding the royal manufacture of printed cottons of Jouy-en-Josas where the toile de Jouy was manufactured.

A furniture collection has been also launched to complement the hand embroidered fabrics which includes hand carved and hand painted commodes, side tables, buffet and wine stations all finely hand distressed to recreate the flavour and the vibrant colours of the French country style.


At Maison & Objet 2012, Chelsea Textiles transported visitors to a 1950s era New York City film set as the company debuted its new range of Mid-Century inspired fabrics and furniture. 

Chelsea Textiles launched three stunning new contemporary fabric designs – Draper, Axel  and 1953 – all screen printed on 100% linen. The fabrics complement the new line of hand carved and hand painted solid wood furniture pieces, which feature wood and bamboo handles and brass finishes. The clean lines and subtle, muted colours balance perfectly with today’s pared down, contemporary interiors.


Chelsea Editions-Chelsea Textiles celebrated their launch of new fabric and furniture collections with a trip through five centuries of design. Guests were welcomed to an evening of sumptuous variety held at their Manhattan showroom. From Alidad’s richly embroidered Medici-inspired fabrics and borders to Neisha Crosland’s distinctly twentieth century embroideries, together with Chelsea Textiles’ own Gustavian and mid-twentieth century furniture.

Launch Party

Chelsea Textiles promised a sumptuous trip though the ages and it did not disappoint. It kicked off with cocktails and canapés to the sound of 50s crooners in the newly refurbished Walton Street corner shop, where Neisha Crosland greeted guests anxious to see her collection for Chelsea Textiles. Next door in the fabric showroom, a lavish table setting reminiscent of a Renaissance banquet, made the perfect setting to launch Alidad's second collaboration with Chelsea Textiles, The Medici Collection. Delicious Italian food and wine was flowing and the guests spilled out into the street in the sunshine.

Embroidered Fabrics designed by Neisha Crosland

Many of the themes, such as flora and medallions, have been taken from Neisha’s early scarf designs, others, including moghul and speckle flower, from previously unpublished artwork, inspired by trips to India and Japan.

See new Neisha Crosland catalogue


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