Matchstick bamboo blinds swaying. Light refracted. Color and shadows.
Tropical light through the matchstick blinds. Bamboo in breeze-sway. Color, shadows, and the sunlight in between.
Reimagined for the present from Japanese textile purchased in the 1930s by our second-generation owners, Remy Sr. & Lucile Chatain. The original was a metallic gold foil print, executed on the most delicate of rice papers. Tucked away in a small folder of travel ephemera for almost one hundred years – we felt it was time for this textural treat to see the light of day.
Material: 7-ounce Belgian Linen
Repeat: 37.7” H x 26” W
Fabric Width: 52”
Our Cabana Belgian Linen is printed in small batches by hand by our partners in Los Angeles, California at a family-owned facility on the finest (and softest) Belgian Linen.
Our Terracotta, White, Marine and Black colorways are printed on Natural linen; Navy and Fog are printed on White linen. Interested in printing on a custom fabric ground, or a custom color? Contact us for details.
Minimum order: Two yards.
Need more than three samples? No problem. Just contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org and we'll be happy to help!
For orders larger than ten yards, please contact us - we just want to ensure we ship your yardage from the same production lot for precise color match.
Items currently in stock shipping within the continental USA will arrive within 1-2 weeks of order receipt via UPS Ground. Backordered items will be available to ship on or around the date specified.
Perfectly imperfect, the striations in Cabana run both horizontally and vertically in a subtle, hand-drawn rhythm. The combination of softness and geometry means that Cabana is an amazing counterpart to larger, bolder patterns (we love it with Martinique® for the way it picks up the veins in the banana leaves).
To say we were overjoyed when we discovered this beautiful piece of history in a small stack of mementos from second generation CW Stockwell owners Lucile and Remy L. Chatain,Sr.'s 1930's vacation to Kobe, Japan - that would be the understatement, of...well, the century.