Altfield at Sleep+Eat 2018
Altfield will be exhibiting at the Sleep+Eat event later this month and here are just some of the ranges that will be on display at their stand (B52)
The third introduction to the Pollack Hospitality collection brings more pattern and colour to Pollack’s strong and growing foundation of multi-fibre fabrics in nuanced colours and rich textures. Eight new designs—five new upholsteries and three new window fabrics—continue Pollack’s world tour with each fabric named for an international destination that matches its personality. As with all other Pollack Hospitality fabrics, these window fabrics are inherently FR and double width, and all upholstery fabrics pass 100,000 Wyzenbeek.
Berlin’s finely woven texture has a subtle horizontal herringbone, making it appear almost like a knit, and a mélange yarn in the weft adds a nice speckle to all of the 20 colours. With its structured yet sophisticated look, Berlin works well as upholstery and also drapes beautifully.
Welcome to our first large-scale pattern in the Hospitality collection! A weathered-looking texture is the backdrop to the bold ikat-like graphic, resulting from the fine polyester warp making a feathery edge on the chenille ground. Colourways range from beautiful neutrals to dramatic darks.
Across this uniquely constructed window fabric, a lustrous yarn weaves in a striae stripe, cinching at the edges and ballooning to create a vertical ripple and horizontal structure reminiscent of ribbon candy.
Little pixels of colour dot the surface of Tokyo, offering a multi-coloured plain that coordinates with just about anything.
The most dramatic stripe so far in the Pollack Hospitality collection, this sheer window fabric showcases stripes of three different weave textures. With the look of zippery chainmail, it walks the line between lacy and techy.
A playful, “very-Pollack” pattern of twill-weave raindrops dance in rows along a finely woven ground. This upholstery pattern has a dry, canvassy hand that will work well in casual, colourful settings.
Nairobi—a small-scale organic geometric reminiscent of an animal print—is woven with the same quality and colours as Goa to coordinate perfectly. It’s interesting weave construction, which juxtaposes satiny segments and matte, grid-like bits, offers sophisticated shading throughout.
Pattern comes into play yet again for the Hospitality Collection in Seoul, an inherently-FR knit drapery with an architectural, geometric structure of shapes and stripes that is reminiscent of a vintage mid-century casement.