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Cement Tile Inspiration — Pattern

A Walk Through Manhattan: Patterns Seen Along the Way

Karin Jeske Building Facades Color Design Interior Design Manhattan Pattern Photos

I recently walked from Lincoln Center to The Freedom Tower in Manhattan with my camera in hand.  Here is a collection of patterns and beautiful things that caught my eye.  Reflection of the Freedom Tower on a nearby building. My kind of building facade:  The Catholic Center at NYU Backdrop in building lobby.  Graphic inside Freedom Tower. Weathered wall at ABC Carpet & Home L.E.D. art in an office building. Ooooh la la!  Traditional Cement Tile on the floor in Dough Bakery. Outdoor wall tiling off Broadway. Innovative architecture Random litter on the sidewalk.  Under a Marimekko umbrella. Modern building facade....

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Designs by Katie Blog features Tesselle's Le Fleur Devina

Karin Jeske Cement Tile Classic Design Color Design Pattern Tile

In her article, Pinterest Bath:  Get the Look, Katy Byrne recommends Tesselle's Le Fleur Devina to achieve the picture perfect bath.

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Terry's Fabrics Shines the Spotlight on our Designer, Karin Jeske

Karin Jeske Cement Tile Circuit Color Design Geometricks Interior Design Pattern Random Tile Patterns Tile

Terry's Fabrics recognizes Tesselle's designer, Karin Jeske in an article that provides insight into her work style and top seasonal picks!  Featured in this article are Geometricks and Circuit cement tiles, available exclusively from Tesselle.

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Design Milk's Favorites from Dwell on Design 2015 features Tesselle's A-Frame Cement Tiles

Karin Jeske A-Frame Design Pattern Random Tile Patterns Tile

Top design blog, Design Milk features an article by Jaime Derringer that shares top product picks, including Tesselle's A-Frame Cement Tiles.

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Reviewed.com: Tiles Gone Wild: Fresh Looks for an Ancient Material

Karin Jeske Cement Tile Pattern Random Tile Patterns

Encaustic cement tiles originated in Catalonia in the 1850s, and the process is popular in Latin America today. These examples, created by Tesselle, are produced near Mexico City and run $15-$18 per square foot. The cement tiles are not fired or glazed. Instead, mineral pigments are hydraulically pressed into the surface of cement. Being handmade, the patterns have slight imperfections, which is part of their character, but dimensions are fairly precise, allowing for finer grout lines.  Read More>>  

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