Seven chintz fabrics scraps are available, each sold separately (or discount for the entire set).
Bright and boyuant cottage chic, granny chic, or shabby chic chintz fabric for your crafting, quilting, collage, or other projects. This lovely 1999 Stroheim and Romann print has a engaging quality to its profusion of colorful flowers.
Beautiful Alstroemeria, Geraniums, Morning Glory, and more, along with illustrative and expressive foliage.
COLORS: Vivid classic red, burnt orange, magenta, illuminating yellow, mint, sage, grass green, teal, black, white, French blue, and celadon, on a white background.
SIZES & CONDITION:
P̶I̶E̶C̶E̶ ̶A̶:̶ ̶2̶8̶”̶ ̶w̶i̶d̶e̶ ̶x̶ ̶2̶9̶.̶5̶”̶ ̶l̶o̶n̶g̶.̶ ̶E̶x̶c̶e̶l̶l̶e̶n̶t̶ ̶c̶o̶n̶d̶i̶t̶i̶o̶n̶.̶P̶I̶E̶C̶E̶ ̶A̶:̶ ̶2̶8̶”̶ ̶w̶i̶d̶e̶ ̶x̶ ̶2̶9̶.̶5̶”̶ ̶l̶o̶n̶g̶.̶ ̶E̶x̶c̶e̶l̶l̶e̶n̶t̶ ̶c̶o̶n̶d̶i̶t̶i̶o̶n̶.̶SOLD!
PIECE B: 11″ wide x 16″ long. Excellent condition
PIECE C: 8″ wide x 9.5″ long. Excellent condition SOLD!
PIECE D: 12.4″ wide x 9.5″ long. Excellent conditionSOLD!
PIECE E: 5.1″ wide x 9.25″ long. Some orangish stippling in the background of the white. May come out, not a detractor to the piece.
PIECE F: 12.25″ wide x 4.5″ long. Some orangish stippling in the background of the white. May come out, not a detractor to the piece.
PIECE G: 41.5 wide x between 8″-9.5″. Excellent condition.
All sales in this section are FINAL SALE.
MAKER: Another immigrant success story, Julius Stroheim founded a luxury upholstery and fabric business in 1865 in New York called Schneider, Stroheim, and Co., which broke apart in the mid 1880s to become Julius Stroheim and Co. When its founder died, son Salo Stroheim joined forces with a Mr. Romann (sorry, can’t find his name), and even after Romann’s death the firm, which had grown wildly in the early 20th century, both domestically — including Los Angeles and the Hollywood scene — and internationally into Asia and Western Europe, kept the name Stroheim and Romann in order to capitalize on its well-respected brand. Typical of the industry as faster fabric fashion took over in the late twentieth century era of globalism, firms merged, and thus the Stroheim name and its coveted archives were sold more than once, ending up today with Fabricut.