A Guide to Tapestry Hanging

Picture courtesy of Etsy. com Perhaps you're not into wallpaper, paint, or stencils, or you're looking for something with more depth and complexity for your wall decor. A tapestry could be the perfect solution to your decorating problem. There is more than one way to display these classic

How To Hang a Tapestry

Picture courtesy of Etsy. com

Perhaps you're not into wallpaper, paint, or stencils, or you're looking for something with more depth and complexity for your wall decor. A tapestry could be the perfect solution to your decorating problem. There is more than one way to display these classic textiles, which add texture, color, and pattern to any room they are in. Examine various tapestry hanging techniques and opt for one that will look great in the available wall space. The tapestry can then be used to establish an atmosphere.

There's also 13 different ways to decorate your walls that will complement any aesthetic.

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Notice the tapestry material. A thin weave allows nails or pushpins to pass through without creating holes, while a thick weave is more likely to sustain damage. Don't hang a tapestry in the direct sunlight if you value its longevity. Sunlight can fade a fabric's color over time.

Tapestry Rod Installation Instructions

A sturdy and reliable way to display tapestries and other textile works is by inserting a curtain rod through the rod pocket on the back. Additionally, this prevents holes in the fabric. Keep reading to learn how to hang a tapestry without a rod pocket. )

Supplies:

First, find a rod that can support the weight of the tapestry.

Take a tapestry's dimensions The length of the curtain rod above the window should be four to eight inches more than the width of the tapestry. The length range of a rod is typically listed in the description. The width of the tapestry needs to be within that variety. A tapestry measuring 30 inches would fit on a curtain rod with a range of 28 inches to 48 inches.

There should be some wiggle room on both ends of the tapestry, but not a lot. Just two or three inches on each side will do. Remember that the length of the rod that holds the tapestry is all that matters, not the length of the rod plus any finials or other decorative end caps. Verify that the wall has adequate clearance for the end caps.

Tapestry Step 2: Mount It On The Rod

Put the curtain rod into the rod pocket carefully. This step needs to be handled carefully, especially if you're working with antique or delicate fabrics. Damage to the fabric can occur from excessive pulling and tugging, especially if the fabric becomes entangled in the rod.

In some cases, steaming or ironing the tapestry before mounting it on the rod is recommended. It's safer to steam the fabric than to risk damaging it by ironing it if you're not sure what the fabric is made of.

How to Hang a Tapestry

Wayfair.com image.

The third step is to mount the rod brackets as directed.

The drapery rods can be hung in a variety of ways. To find out what equipment you might need, look at the box. Stud finders, screwdrivers, levels, and hammers are common tools for installing curtain rods.

When hanging heavy tapestries, a stud is necessary to secure the screws and brackets. There may not be a stud in the ideal spot, but a wall anchor can still provide support. Make sure the brackets are level by measuring from the ceiling down to each one. Using a level, verify the markings and measurements to ensure a plumb rod. Fasten the brackets as instructed.

FOURTH STEP: Display the Tapestry

After mounting the brackets, hanging the tapestry is the final step. The rod should lay on top of the brackets, effectively disguising them. End caps, or finials, are typically attached after the rod (and tapestry) have been hung.

You can use curtain clips to hang a tapestry from a rod if it doesn't have a rod pocket. Large rectangular or square tapestries can also be hung by draping them over the rod.

How to Hang a Tapestry

Credit: Wayfair.com's Picture Gallery

Nails, pushpins, or tacks? No problem! Here's How to Hang a Tapestry!

To hang tapestries that aren't too bulky or heavy, you can use nails, pushpins, or tacks. Since the nails or pins can easily pass through the weave of a looser weave, they are an excellent option for securing such a fabric. The tapestry's drape can be modified by the number of nails or pushpins used; fewer nails produce a more formal look.

Supplies:

  • Pins, tacks, and nails
  • Hammer
  • A roll of measuring tape (not required)

First, insert the corner pins.

As many nails or pushpins as are needed, they should be evenly spaced. Larger tapestries will likely require more than one person to hang. While you place the first corner pin, hold the other corner. If you're using pushpins and you can't get them in by hand, or if you're using nails, break out the hammer.

Tapestry must be supported in the middle before the second pin or nail can be affixed to the opposite corner. These two pins might be all you need to hang a small tapestry.

If you want to make sure the tapestry is hung straight, you should measure the height from the ceiling to each pushpin.

How to Clean Upholstery is a Related Article.

Pins for support should be set in place in STEP 2 beginning in the middle.

More than two pins are usually required for large tapestries. After securing the four corners, find the tapestry's exact center with a measuring tape and insert a pin there. Check the distance from the middle pin to any one of the four corners. Using division, find the exact center of this distance and stick a pin there.

Measure the distance between any two pins to determine where the center of the tapestry will be hung. Repeat this process until as many pins as necessary have been hung.

How to Hang a Tapestry

Image courtesy of Etsy.com

Tapestry Hanging with Command Strips and Velcro

In case you're stumped on how to hang a tapestry without a rod or without damaging your walls, consider using Command strips or Velcro. These options don't require drilling holes in the wall and provide a sleek aesthetic. For those who are renting, or who wish to hang tapestries on curved walls, these are an excellent choice.

Supplies

  • Purified Material
  • Adhesive backings like duct tape or Velcro
  • Tape measures
  • Vertical (optional)

As a first step, pick a spot on the wall where you want to hang the tapestry and clean it so the adhesive can stick.

Whether you use command strips or Velcro to hang the tapestry on the wall, adhesive will be needed. Extreme heat or humidity can cause the adhesive to fail. As a result, the tapestry shouldn't be displayed in damp environments like bathrooms, saunas, or near radiators. The adhesive on the wall may also detach if it is exposed to direct sunlight.

Put together the wall by cleaning it with a damp cloth. This cleans the surface so that no dust or dirt is present to interfere with the adhesive's ability to hold. Do not apply adhesive until the wall is completely dry.

Step 2: Use a measuring tape to mark the desired hanging height.

Mark the spots on the wall where the tapestry's four corners will hang with a pencil. Using a thin line, connect these two points. Check the tapestry's ability to hang straight by using a level along this line. When the tapestry is still on the floor, changes can be made more easily than when it is hung on the wall.

Attach the Velcro or Command strips to the tapestry (STEP 3).  

Attach the Command strips to the tapestry as instructed. Simply remove the backing from the command strip and adhere the sticky side to the tapestry.

Put a strip in each corner and space them out along the top of the tapestry. It's going to take more strips if the tapestry is going to be used for something like a couch. The tapestry can be flattened against the wall by attaching Command strips or Velcro to the back.

DIRECTION #4: Stick the adhesive strips to the wall using Command or Velcro.  

Take the Command strips off their backing and place them along the pencil line. The hold can be improved by applying pressure to the strips while they are in place. Repeat with the strips along the tapestry's base.

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