Etched geometry, hand-crafted lines. Layered diamond stripes.
Overlapping concentric diamonds against a color field appear to advance and retreat in this pattern that emphasizes verticality. We love it paired as a geometric counterpoint to the softer lines in Kan-Shie or Flowerette – but we also love the bold statement it makes as an organic, hand-drawn stripe in the mix on its own.
Material: Our signature matte, clay-coated paper
Repeat: 4” H x 27” W with Straight Match
Roll Size: 30"; trims to 27" wide.
Our Canyon Wallpaper is printed in small batches by hand by our partners in Los Angeles, California at a family-owned facility. Printed on matte, clay-coated paper, it trims to 27″ wide and is sold by the roll. Each roll is five yards. For ease of installation, our wallpaper orders are fulfilled in double (10 yard) or triple (15 yard) bolts depending on your order quantity.
All colorways of our Canyon Wallpaper are printed on white paper. Interested in printing on a custom ground, or in printing a custom color? Contact us for details.
Questions about how much to order, or about how to install our wallpapers? We can help.
Minimum order: two rolls (ten yards).
Need more than three samples? No problem. Just contact us at email@example.com and we'll be happy to help!
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.
Shipping rates are determined based on delivery location and the weight of the shipment. International shipping is available; timing and cost varies by destination.
We wanted to have a stripe in our most recent collection. We found a piece of it in Kan-Shie, from our pattern archive - and built Canyon.
The ornate details from the etched pottery shapes in Kan-Shie hinted at some fluid geometry that might be possible with some old-school cutting and pasting (and cutting, and pasting, and cutting again).
So - we cut out the triangle shapes from one of the vases in Kan-Shie, made them into mirror images, and ran them down in a vertical 'stripe' formation - and so Canyon was born.
Modern argyle, anyone?