I hope you like it : Enjoy !!
Three Fabric Panels
Large rectangles of pretty fabric can also do double duty as a headboard. In this room, we stretched fabric pieces over three artist's canvases. Pull the fabric taut and staple in the back. Hang behind a bed.
Old wooden armchairs can be found for a cheap price at most thrift stores. Buy one and give it a new look. Upholster the back and add a frilly slipcover for the seat.
For a new outlook in your bedroom, find old window frames that measure about the width of your bed. Remove the glass and cut fiberboard to fit in the openings. Cut favorite fabrics to fit each section and adhere them to the fiberboard with spray adhesive. Install the fiberboard in the frame openings, and install the window frames above your bed.
With easy-care cottons and bold designs, there's no mistaking these modern fabrics for the harvest gold and avocado green so popular in the 1960s. The mix-and-match patterns in yellow, rust, brown, and shades of green may be retro-inspired, but they're up-to-date in this living-area makeover. Mixing modern and traditional elements gives this space the look of comfort and style.
If you love your lamp base but the drum shade not so much, give it a facelift with a modern fabric. Choose a pattern from your pillows or throw for the body and then band the top and bottom in the same fabric or go for contrast with a companion print. Working with a drum shade allows you to use almost any textile; a shade with an angle looks best with a small overall print or a solid fabric that doesn't require a pattern match.
This great tablecloth requires next to no measuring. Use one width of the fabric for the center and one quarter width for the perimeter. The charm of this set is twofold big blocks of color reduce assembly time and give you a look that's new and fresh.
A Pattern-Filled Bath
Peaceful and private retreat, a bathroom may be the smallest room in the house, but there's no need for it to be boring. Pretty colors and lively patterns make this bath a joy. The key is determining what your guests see first when they open the door. In this case, it's the shower and tub that run across the entire width of the room. By making a patchwork curtain the focal point and then accessorizing with companion towels, a window panel, and wastebasket trim, you'll ensure the space feels open and inviting.
Dress up a multipattern tablecloth with coordinating napkins made from mix-and-match fabric scraps. Keep the setting lively by changing the patterns from front to back and napkin to napkin.
Instead of hanging fabric panels right on the wall, hang them on hooks. Decoupage the fabric to artist's canvases or plywood. Staple sturdy ribbon to the panel backs for quick hanging.
Turn an old cupboard door on its side for a wall hanging. Place pieces of fabric in the open spaces. Position the fabric in such a way that the pattern continues between frames. Adhere the fabric to the frame with double-sided tape or fabric glue.