The Manhattan Collection by Imagine Tile

The Manhattan Collection by Imagine Tile

Ceramic tile brand Imagine Tile are introducing a new collection of six tiles that each feature a geometric pattern inspired by a neighborhood of New York City.

Imagine Tile_1

The Manhattan Collection features six geometric patterns, ranging from Old World Moroccan to Sixties Mod.

Each pattern is named after and inspired by the personality of a New York neighborhood: SoHo, Chelsea, Gramercy, Flatiron, NoMad, and Nolita.

[caption id="attachment_88871" align="alignnone" width="546"]GRAMERCY EMERALD Gramercy[/caption]

The Gramercy pattern was influenced by the distinctive geometric flooring found at Gramercy Park Hotel.

[caption id="attachment_88885" align="alignnone" width="546"]SOHO BLACK SoHo[/caption]

SoHo, a timeless chevron print, evokes the fashionable New York City shopping district.

[caption id="attachment_88878" align="alignnone" width="546"]NOLITA BRICK Nolita[/caption]

As well as the city of New York, the collection is also influenced by the graphic prints traditionally used in cement tile. Christian McAuley, owner of Imagine Tile explains,  "Geometric patterns are trending in flooring, however, standard concrete tiles require a lot of upkeep, are much thicker than regular flooring, and more expensive to ship and install. Our new collection is the perfect solution to add both edge and flow to any space with sustainable ceramic tiles."

[caption id="attachment_88884" align="alignnone" width="546"]NOMAD EMERALD NoMad[/caption]

[caption id="attachment_88863" align="alignnone" width="546"]Chelsea Chelsea[/caption]

[caption id="attachment_88868" align="alignnone" width="546"]Flatiron Flatiron[/caption]

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About Imagine Tile: Imagine Tile has a decade long history of producing ceramic tiles with high-resolution graphic imagery, helping customers turn imagery into reality. Using patented glazing technology, Imagine Tile offers specialty surface designs that allow for the reproduction of textures, patterns, photos, illustrations and even three-dimensional images into commercially rated porcelain and ceramic tiles. 

Posted July 25, 2013 by Editor

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