The traditional style Colchester pattern will make a statement in hallways, living rooms, bathrooms, kitchens - wherever they are used! New colours, patterns and shapes means our geometric Victorian style floor tiles look great in traditional and contemporary homes. originalstyle.com

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The traditional style Colchester pattern will make a statement in hallways, living rooms, bathrooms, kitchens - wherever they are used! New colours, patterns and shapes means our geometric Victorian style floor tiles look great in traditional and contemporary homes. originalstyle.com

A great project to use wooden offcuts, old hooks and some shelf brackets. I'd make the shelf with a surround so I could store more things in it and not worry about it rolling or falling off plus it hides some of the contents for a cleaner, more organised look

Reclaimed Wood Victorian Coat Hook Shelf

A great project to use wooden offcuts, old hooks and some shelf brackets. I'd make the shelf with a surround so I could store more things in it and not worry about it rolling or falling off plus it hides some of the contents for a cleaner, more organised look

The Blenheim pattern has been given a modern twist with a combination of black white and grey. This pattern will make a statement in hallways, living rooms, bathrooms, kitchens - wherever it is used! New colours, patterns and shapes means our geometric Victorian style floor tiles look great in traditional and contemporary homes. originalstyle.com

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The Blenheim pattern has been given a modern twist with a combination of black white and grey. This pattern will make a statement in hallways, living rooms, bathrooms, kitchens - wherever it is used! New colours, patterns and shapes means our geometric Victorian style floor tiles look great in traditional and contemporary homes. originalstyle.com

Edwardian entryway with encaustic tiled floor.  (encaustic: ceramic tiles in which the pattern or figure on the surface is not a product of the glaze but of different colors of clay).(Edwardian period officially 1901-1910 but up to 1919.)

Edwardian entryway with encaustic tiled floor. (encaustic: ceramic tiles in which the pattern or figure on the surface is not a product of the glaze but of different colors of clay).(Edwardian period officially 1901-1910 but up to 1919.)

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