Our favourite Brit fashion designer is exclusively collaborating with Habitat to bring his unique, quirky and fun sense of style straight off his coat hangers and into our homes.
Featuring artwork from his latest fashion drop (sneak peak to follow), this exciting range is sure to inject our interiors with a burst of bright, kaleidoscopic colours and kooky-cool furnishings, breathing new life into our tired rooms. This collection is for a limited time only, and is his first ever taste of the interiors industry.
Let’s take a look at his catwalk to see what’s to come…
Stealing the hearts of the fashion circuit, Henry Holland made an impact on the industry in 2006 with his eccentric and offbeat flair. He designs with the cool, confident and modern London girl in mind who is open to diverse cultures and inspired by her cosmopolitan surroundings.
Translating his latest clothing line into textiles and upholstery, Holland’s new homeware range is brimming with bold, eye-catching designs that are simply out of this world. The SS16 House of Holland season sends us back to the psychedelic seventies, revisiting the disco decade with hallucinatory, trippy patterns and pops of neon, all fabulously fused with safari prints and hot house plants. He brings nature indoors with stunning artwork that’s flourished with exotic leaves, tropical bugs and wild animal markings for a fun, fresh and vibrant look.
Speaking about his latest project, Holland passionately said: “I am so excited to be working on my first interiors range with Habitat.
“It’s been a lot of fun translating our SS16 collection for a different creative industry, taking our 1970’s psychedelic, hallucinatory prints from the catwalk and working with new materials and techniques specifically for the home.”
Expert in both high-end and high-street fashion, it comes as no surprise that Holland would partner with leading heritage brand, Habitat. Established in 1962, Habitat changed the interiors market by creating inventive pieces at affordable prices, so that having a stylish home could be accessible to all.