Pamela by Duncan Grant Cushion 30x60


Pamela is a fabric design by Duncan Grant, dating from 1913 and originally produced for the Omega Workshops at 33 Fitzroy Square, London. Grant (1885-1978) was a key figure in the group of artists and designers known as Bloomsbury, that included Vanessa Bell, Virginia and Leonard Woolf, Lytton Strachey, Roger Fry, Clive Bell and Maynard Keynes.

Grant’s work is showcased in the home he shared with Bell called Charleston near Firle, Sussex. Grant was a celebrated painter, set, costume and textile/object designer whose work was celebrated in a retrospective exhibition at the Tate Gallery in London in 1975. His Pamela fabric is in the collection of the Victoria and Albert Museum.

Size: 30x60cm, comes with feather inner.

Please note: Photograph of cushion is a guide only. Due to the nature of the pattern repeat every cushion in this collection will be unique.


  • Pamela fabric: 65% Linen, 26% Cotton, 9% Nylon. (pattern repeat h=63cm)
  • Backed by 100% linen fabric.
  • Care Instructions: Dryclean only.


Rachel Carley Design

Rachel Carley established a ceramic design practice during 1994 in Auckland, New Zealand, after completing her PhD in Architecture. The Rachel Carley Design ceramic collection contains a range of elegant and eclectic forms, which are designed to collaborate with food. The pieces can be mixed and matched in a multitude of ways, introducing variation to the dining experience.

A sustainable imperative informs Rachel's design practice. The ceramics are proudly made in New Zealand, and have become collectables, so are less likely to be part of a disposable ‘throwaway’ culture. They are designed to be used through breakfast, elevenses, lunch, and dinner, becoming intimately connected with the eating rituals and tea & coffee ceremonies of everyday life.

Our new Rachel Carley Design cushion collection celebrates luxury textiles, each produced in collaboration with selected artists. Designed to act as fine artworks for your sofa, these cushions celebrate colour, pattern and texture and each has a particular story to tell.


Rachel Carley Studio Visit