12 Dec 2017

Hit the Bricks

London! Chicago! New Orleans! Not just a list of some of our favourite travel destinations, but also the iconic cities that our brick-look tile collection takes influence from.
A perennial favourite, brick-look tiles are loved for their genuine warmth and character as well as their power to evoke urban, industrial and rustic atmospheres.
Along with their irresistible visual appeal, the main benefit of brick-look tiles is their ability to achieve the raw texture of real brick without crumbling or the need for constant cleaning, repointing or painting.
The array of colours and designs in our brick-look collection means a range of interior design aesthetics can be achieved. 
From traditional red factory walls to whitewashes or weathered stucco, we have a style to suit everyone. There’s even brick-looks with replicated soot-stains reminiscent of old chimney tops! 
The Chicago Brick series incorporates colours from Chicago’s streets and landmarks. Ideal to transform your space into an uber-cool downtown loft or instil the feeling of an urban warehouse conversion.
For that vintage industrial feel, take a look at Bricklane Bruno or Cemento. Featuring the highest shade variation available (v4), the Bricklane series boasts rich irregular textures and tonal shifts that imitate authentic exposed brickwork.
Unsurprisingly, the appeal of brick-look tiles extends beyond walls and onto floors. To achieve a Spanish-style terracotta-look floor, check out Bricklane Cotto. Or transport your interiors to the city that birthed jazz with New Orleans Canal Street!
To truly take advantage of brick-look tiles, experiment with other elements. Combine them with different materials, colours and textures for an eclectic boho hangout or pair with a timber floor or timber-look tiles to amplify the rustic vibes.
Brick-look tiles perfectly capture the time-worn surfaces, robust pattern and commanding presence of real brick. If you're looking for design ideas, our brick-look collection is a treasure house of inspiration. 
By Bart Schofield