Combining the windswept romance of Scotland’s western isles with a sharp urban accent, this unique armchair is fully upholstered in fine black long-haired sheepskin with contrast charcoal pinstripe sides and back.
With its dappled curly sheepskin upholstery reclining over natural antler legs, this charismatic chaise evokes the moorlands of the Scottish Highlands.
An elegant cabinet inspired by James Gillespie Graham’s graceful crescents of in Edinburgh. Finished in grey-stained oak veneer with bronze detailing and handles, smoked mirrored panelling and oak-veneered interior.
James Craig’s acclaimed New Town plan designed for Edinburgh in 1767, and celebrating its 250th anniversary, is subtly referenced in this exquisite hand-tufted rug. Shown with Herring base and design.
An inventive 2-D twist on the traditional Georgian farmhouse table leg gives this simple side table a contemporary charm.
A supremely comfortable and eye-catching armchair fully upholstered in short-haired sheepskin with contrast tweed sides and back, reflecting the soft colours of this beautiful island as well as its most populous resident.
James Gillespie Graham’s New Town circuses of Randolph Crescent, Ainslie Place and Moray Place are ingeniously reflected in the design of this luxurious hand-tufted rug.
Edinburgh’s neo-Classical architecture and the name of the world-renowned William Playfair are inseparable. This stylish cabinet pays tribute through the most modest of elements with a railing detail incorporated into the doors.
The ultimate tribute act. A two-seater sofa riffing on punk culture’s appropriation of classic Scottish textiles and patterns, with feature buckles and leather and stud detailing.
An elegant drinks cabinet inspired by the beauty of Staffa’s basalt columns. The irregularly columned, off-centre doors open to reveal a smoked glass interior with glass shelf.
A William Playfair railing detail is a fitting yet subtle tribute in this luxurious hand-tufted rug.
Of all the architectural details of David Bryce’s Bank of Scotland’s headquarters on The Mound, easily overlooked are the grilles beneath the windows on St Giles’ Street and North Bank Street.