The new Terrace Suite is a spacious two-bedroom suite on the top floor of Ham Yard Hotel. It is bright and airy with a vast open-plan sitting and dining space.
The walls of the living room are lined in one of our favourite Soane fabrics in a muted blue. The sofas contrast beautifully against the walls, covered in Pierre Frey’s vibrant yellow fabric which creates a tailored but inviting feel.
We have hidden the TV behind the over mantle mirror, which reflects the light flooding through the floor-to-ceiling windows. The large drawing room has a terrace that spans across the two bedrooms at either end.
In the dining area, a playful dolls house cabinet stole the show amongst our maintenance team when we made the installation. Inside the cabinet you will discover a record player and vinyl collection, alongside all the essential elements for enjoying a cocktail.
In the master bedroom, we have created a half tester using floral designs from Tissues’ de Helene and a smart red stripe fabric from Osborne & Little. The classic flower and stripe combination adds a nostalgic touch.
Playing with the scale of these floral designs, the embroidered cushions echo the headboard fabric. The red leather edging on the end of bed stool adds a more contemporary feel to the scheme.
The second bedroom is tranquil and airy with a combination of soothing green and blue tones. The exquisite headboard draws your eye as soon as you step into the room. The beautiful flowers and butterflies are all hand embroidered and painted by the artist Natasha Hulse, introducing a botanical feel into the room.
We immediately fell in love with this headboard when we saw it exhibited at the Chelsea Flower Show. We knew it would work perfectly in this sunny bedroom.
To echo the inspiration of the English Garden, we have used Tobias and the Angel’s ‘Foxy’ fabric on the curtains and mannequin. The embroidered leading edge on the curtains add an extra level of detail.
The bed cushions are from my latest collection for Fine Cell Work called ‘Rain Shadow’. The design is inspired by rays of sunshine on falling leaves in the rain and the play of light in its reflection.