The Eccentric Collection


Introducing the ‘Eccentric Collection’ from Graham & Brown, a collection created to celebrate English eccentricity. This fabulously British collection brings a new quirky vision to any plain and traditional walls.




It’s not every day you see the rare breed of the ‘Moustached Pigeon’ so why not feature them on your walls? Top hats off to this design, as it bring a creative twist on our iconic British symbols whilst creating a stunning forest within your home. This paper is paste the wall which simply means no matter how bonkers you are, you can just easily paste the wall and pop it up.


Loo Loo

What a lovely lavie! Take to your throne and enjoy our very cheeky but very cute Loo Loo design, aiming to bring art into every aspect of your home. This Royal blue roll was christened by one of our fantastic Facebook friends in order to create a characteristic charm desired by the extravagant ones amongst us (hence why we adore it). Suitable for any space, small or large, the easy ‘paste the wall’ technology means you can transform your smaller room into a wonderful haven in half the time.

Northern Toile

Let’s take a trip down memory lane. Labelling your walls with our worldwide famous brand, Graham & Brown brings you a unique insight into our history in order to fill your walls with a Northern gem. Paying tribute to our much loved county (where the factory industry began) the Northern Toile print creates an atmospheric room full of warmth and antiquity.


Tudor Houses

One of the most distinctive things about a magnificent Tudor house is the black and white effect due to their exposed wooden frames. Our designers have taken inspiration from places such as Chester and Shrewsbury to create a historic yet contemporary design featuring these 16th Century houses. This historical print is perfect for any room in the house and certainly captures anyone’s attention. The fact that it is printed using paste the wall technology (proven to cut decorating time in half) means that you can transform your room in ‘Tudor’ three hours (sorry!).