Bead and
                                  Reel Border Berrien
                                  House Dental Border
Bead and Reel Border
Berrien House Dental Border
Buck-Bacchus Cable Chain
Cross-Banded Border  
Cross Banded Border Egg and Dart
King Caesar
                                  Border
Floret Border King Caesar Border
Laurel
                                  Harlequin Border
Lamb's Tongue Border Laurel Harlequin Border
Moses Grant
                                  Border
Mock Flock Border Moses Grant Border
Washington's New Room Border
Washington's New Room Border
Otis Federal Chain
Pearl
                                  Border
Palmette Border Pearl Border
Réveillon Border Rose and Sprig Border
Sawtooth and Guilloche Sayre Arcade
Strawberry
                                  Hill Border
 Sayre Sawtooth Strawberry Hill Border
Walpole
                                  Border
Walpole Border

Cowing
                                  House Border Franklin Border
Cowing House Border
Franklin Border
Greek Key
                                  Border  
Greek Key Border Hermitage Leaf Border
LeBaron
                                  Border
LeBaron Border Lilac Border
Prentiss
                                  House Border
Orbes Directoire Prentiss House Border
Ribbon Border Van Cortlandt Border
Ribbon Border Van Cortlandt Border


Anthemion Frieze Egyptian Frieze
Festoon
                                  Frieze Franklin
                                  Frieze
Festoon
Franklin Frieze
Garland
                                  and Tassel Gimp
                                  Border or Frieze
Garland and Tassel
Gimp Border or Frieze
Grapevine Frieze Lion Frieze
Locust Grove Frieze Peony Frieze
Locust Grove Frieze
Peony Frieze

Virchaux
                                  Swan Frieze
Virchaux Swan Frieze
   


English circa 1768

This narrow border was hung with a plain ground paper in the 1768 Jeremiah Lee Mansion in Marblehead, Massachusetts. The "egg and dart" form was taken directly from classical sources, where it is found decorating a variety of ancient structures. The British Neo-Palladian style of the early-18th century adopted the Egg and Dart as part of its standard vocabulary of architectural ornamentation.

Narrow borders such as these were typically placed on all margins of sidewall paper installations, used to wrap door and window architraves, and to outline the vertical and horizontal margins of wall surfaces.

This pattern is licensed to Adelphi Paper Hangings by the Marblehead Museum & Historic Society.

Width 1¾ inches