Arsenic 214  

Arsenic 214: A green verdigris wallpaper ground colour first used on our Napoleonic Bee wallpaper. Mid Tones undercoat. 

     
Babouche 223   Babouche 223: The brightness of this yellow will intensify on large areas. White & Light Tones undercoat.
     
Black Blue 95   Black Blue 95: This colour is definitely blue when painted in large areas.  It is a blue version of Studio Green.  Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Blazer 212   Blazer 212: A bright vermillion red similar to the colour of the sports blazer worn at St. John’s College, Cambridge. Red & Warm Tones undercoat.
     
Book Room Red   Book Room Red: To do the work of Picture Gallery Red® or Eating Room Red® but in smaller rooms. Red & Warm Tones undercoat.
     
Brinjal 222  

Brinjal 222: This deep aubergine colour originated as a 19th century estate colour. Red & Warm Tones undercoat.

     
Calke Green 34   Calke Green 34: This is a colour based directly on a cleaned version of the breakfast room at Calke Abbey. Dark Tones undercoat. 
     
Card Room Green   Card Room Green: For those who think this colour too drab, try with Fawn™. Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Castle Gray 92   Castle Gray 92: First used on the exterior woodwork of a stone castle. A good period green for exterior use. Dark Tones undercoat. 
     
Charlotte's Locks   Charlotte's Locks: Highly dramatic and extremely fashionable especially when combined with Railings™. Widely used as an accent in the minimalist decoration of the 1950s. Red & Warm Tones undercoat. 
     
Cook's Blue 237   Cook's Blue 237: A match to the Cook’s Blue described in the Farrow & Ball book ‘Paint and Colour in Decoration'. Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Down Pipe 26   Down Pipe 26: A colour which imitates lead on exterior ironwork and helps ‘lose’ plumbing against brickwork. Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Drawing Room Blue   Drawing Room Blue: A traditional ‘salon’ blue, this colour’s clean hue is reminiscent of the pigment cobalt, used by artists and discerning decorators ever since its discovery in the 19th century. Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Eating Room Red   Eating Room Red: A deep red, popular around the middle of the 19th century and made possible with the discovery of new pigments. It is related to red damask colourings. Red & Warm Tones undercoat.
     
C   Green Smoke 47: An uncertain green/blue/grey colour popular in the second half of the 19th century. Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Hague Blue 30   Hague Blue 30: A strong blue, reminiscent of Dutch external woodwork. Dark Tones undercoat.
     
C   Incarnadine 248: A rich crimson red, similar to the red gloss paint used by the late David Hicks at Baron’s Court in the 1970s. Red & Warm Tones undercoat.
     
India Yellow 66   India Yellow 66: First available in England in the 18th century, this pigment was produced by reducing the bright yellow urine of cows fed on a special diet of mango leaves. Red & Warm Tones undercoat.
     
Mahogany 36   Mahogany 36: A very useful colour used to imitate mahogany both internally and externally and in place of graining. Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Off-Black 57   Off-Black 57: More flattering to adjacent paint colours than jet black.  Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Olive 13   Olive 13: As used in early 18th century panel rooms. A true earth green. Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Oval Room Blue   Oval Room Blue: A typical late 18th, early 19th century colour which appears time and again in historic schemes.  Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Pelt 254   Pelt 254: Darker and less red than Brinjal®, the perception of this colour will vary greatly depending on what other colours are used with it.  Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Picture Gallery Red   Picture Gallery Red: Based on the Picture Gallery at Attingham Park. Red & Warm Tones undercoat.
     
Pitch Black 256   Pitch Black 256: A truer, more intense black than Off-Black™. Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Pitch Blue 220   Pitch Blue 220: A strong definite blue made warm by the addition of magenta. Dark Tones undercoat.
     
St Giles Blue   St Giles Blue 280: A clean strong blue originally found in the hall of the 17th century St Giles House at Wimborne St Giles.  Easily contrasted with whites like Cabbage White, rich Drawing Room Blue or bright Charlotte's Locks.
     
Stiffkey Blue   Stiffkey Blue 281: Pronounced 'Stooky' Blue, reminiscent of the extraordinary colour of the mud found at the beach in the ancient hamlet of Stiffky, Norfolk.  A slightly bluer alternative to Down Pipe, and a perfect accent to the two new neutral groups.
     
Studio Green 93   Studio Green 93: The best very dark colours often appear black on colour cards and only show their colour when painted on larger areas. Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Sudbury Yellow 51   Sudbury Yellow 51: An interpretation of John Fowler’s wall colour for the staircase at Sudbury Hall, Derbyshire. White & Light Tones undercoat.
     
Tanner's Brown   Tanner's Brown: Earth browns are the most timeless of decorative tones. Almost black, equally suited to a loft apartment or historic house. Dark Tones undercoat.
     
Terre D'Egypte 247   Terre D'Egypte 247: Joa’s White® ideally complements the strength of this terracotta red.  Red & Warm Tones undercoat.
     
Yellowcake   Yellowcake 279: A classic bright yellow much used in 1960s decoration and equally popular in 21st century homes.  Cleaner and more modern than Babouche, this cheerful, sunny colour is perfect for colour blocking.