SCHUMACHER by Williams Sonoma



by Williams Sonoma
Our exclusive collections for the table and home
combine Schumacher’s iconic designs with Williams
Sonoma's legendary quality and craftsmanship.



Schumacher at Home
Used by everyone from Theodore Roosevelt to Mick Jagger, Schumacher’s designs add
high-style to the home in our new linens, décor and custom upholstery options.

Schumacher at Home
Schumacher-Su19D2_04 Schumacher at HomeSchumacher at Home

Schumacher at the Table
Welcome Schumacher to the table: For the first time in Schumacher’s 130 year history, their
iconic patterns are now available on tabletop pieces, designed by Williams Sonoma.

Schumacher at the Table
Schumacher at the Table

History of Schumacher

Schumacher patterns have long been woven into the fabric of American culture. 
In 1902, when Stanford White was selected by Theodore Roosevelt to strip away
the Victorian decor of the White House, he commissioned Schumacher to design a
shimmering lampas. Sixty years later, when Jackie Kennedy was putting her own
elegant and indelible stamp on the historic building, she turned to Schumacher
again. Schumacher has also played a part in the movies and TV starring in great
American classics like I Love Lucy and Gone with the Wind.

Schumacher has also been a source of inspiration for the world’s most 
legendary tastemakers: Edith Wharton, Elsie de Wolfe and Sister Parish all 
embraced Schumacher collections. Today, the design house remains a favorite go-to 
source for a new generation of designers because it has stayed with the pulse of
fashion, melding the best of Old World traditions with ever evolving modern tastes.

History of Schumacher


Paris-born Frederic Schumacher arrives
in New York and found his business in
the booming metropolis.

President Roosevelt's White
House designer commisions
Schumacher to create a shimmering
satin lampas—a design that plays an
integral role at 1600 Pennsylvania
Avenue for decades to come.

When Vivien Leigh descends the
stairs in a famous scene from
Gone with the Wind, a Schumacher
wallpaper adorns the walls.

To support the war effort, Schumacher
produces textiles for parachutes, life pre-
servers and other wartime products.

Frank Lloyd Wright develops a home
textiles collection for Schumacher,
joining the ranks of other collaborators
such as illustrator Saul Steinberg,
artist Cecil Beaton and deisgn
luminary Dorothy Draper.

The opening of the Metropolitan
Opera House at Lincoln Center
debuts Schumacher's dazzling
gold-and-bronze stage curtain.

The family-owned heritage continues –
the great-great-grand-nephews of
Frederic Schumacher mark the fifth
generation to be involved in the
family business.

Schumacher celebrates 130 years
as a luxury design house and releases
a collaboration with Williams Sonoma,
including a first-ever tabletop collection.