Admired recently: floaty, informal curtains made from patched-together linens. It’s enough to make us get out our sewing machines.
Above: A kitchen curtain made from stitched-together tea towels, photo by Polly Wreford.
Above: Yumiko Sekine of Fog Linen created a curtain out of linen remnants, photo via Design Sponge.
Above: A curtain made from solid and gingham linens, via Handmade Home by Mark and Sally Bailey.
Above: A patchwork of vintage linens, via the Textile Trunk.
Above: Heather Shaw of Pi’lo in Toronto patched her doorway curtain: “The crude patches are beautifully highlighted by the light coming through and it makes me happy. Bring on the rips and tears” (spotted on A Simple Life Afloat).
Above: A Korean pojabi-style curtain made from irregularly shaped, stitched-together fabric remnants, photo via Jagoda Architecture.
Above: A Dosa patchwork curtain made from clothing fabric remnants, photo via LA Times.
Above: A curtain made from two stitched-together linen napkins, via Recover Girl.
Above: A curtain made from old handkerchiefs, photo via Dottie Angel.
Above: Patchwork vintage linens from Montmarte’s Sketchbook.
Like the patchwork curtain trend? See page 45 in our forthcoming book, Remodelista: A Manual for the Considered Home, for the most beautiful example we’ve seen yet.