Faux Wood Wallpaper by Piet Hein Eek
Organized patterns are easy – controlling chaos is complex. Comparably, buying new is simple, but even simulating age takes time. These vintage-style wall coverings are quite seamless solutions to a quick-and-cheap vintage look.
Dutch designer Piet Hein Eek has created black, white, pastel and natural wood combination papers perfect for adding an accent wall alongside painted companions.
Each of the six rolls is made of quality high-resolution, non-woven, colorfast and washable FSC-certified paper, and contains four square meters of scrap wood-style sheeting.
All of this faux wood wallpaper is conveniently and appropriately packaged in a simple set of brown cardboard boxes, elegant but efficient as well.
Here’s more info via NLXL, where you can purchase this collection:
“Dutch designer, Piet Hein Eek is internationally renowned for his designs using reclaimed materials. His final exam piece at the Academy for Industrial Design in Eindhoven was constructed from reclaimed wood. It caused a stir in the world of the then dominant Italian design by going against the conventions of mass production and became the inspiration for his famous SCRAPWOOD wallpaper. Piet Hein Eek has continued in his work to elevate everyday, ordinary materials into desirable design elements and to give a new lease of life to the discarded and often overlooked.”
“The fashion for exposed, untreated and raw finishes is complemented perfectly with Piet Hein Eek wall paper designs. His Scrapwood series is available in various finishes to suit your colour scheme and design themes. Nautical shades combine well with ever-popular coastal themes for a beach shack look. Natural wood, or that which is painted in cool shades, fits well with minimalist Scandinavian style. Likewise, the raw, exposed finish of untreated wood sits well in an industrial setting, such as a loft apartment. The reclaimed aspect of the wood also touches on environmental themes and makes a great backdrop to elements of flora, as well as contemporary furniture.”