Textiles celebrating America, right out of the 1920’s. H.R. Mallinson & Company, maker.

"Franklin's Key to Electricity," from the "Early American Series." 1929.
“Franklin’s Key to Electricity,” from the “Early American Series.” 1929. Dress silk. Image © Rhode Island School of Design Museum. Fair use license. via https://risdmuseum.org/art-design/collection/early-american-series-57083100
"Mammoth Hot Springs, Yellowstone," from the "National Park" series.
“Mammoth Hot Springs, Yellowstone,” from the “National Park” series. 1927. Printed dress silk. Image © National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution. Fair use license. via https://americanhistory.si.edu/collections/search/object/nmah_1166582
"Memories of the Alamo." 1929.
“Memories of the Alamo.” 1929. Printed dress silk. Image © Rhode Island School of Design Museum. Fair use license. via https://risdmuseum.org/art-design/collection/memories-alamo-57083100h?return=%2Fart-design%2Fcollection%3Fsearch_api_fulltext%3DH.R.%2520Mallinson%2520%2526%2520Co.

Silken textiles by Englishman Edward William Godwin in the Ruskinian Gothic style. Living from 1833 to 1886 he was a friend of James Whistler. Maybe a little more than a friend or less because after Godwin died his widow became the new Mrs. Whistler.

"Ely." 1873.
“Ely.” 1873. Silk damask. In the public domain because the maker has been dead over 70 years. via http://historicallymodernquilts.blogspot.com/2014/01/modern-print-monday-edward-william.html
"Bird." 1876. Furnishing fabric.
“Bird.” 1876. Furnishing fabric. Jacquard woven silk. @ Victoria and Albert Museum, London. via http://collections.vam.ac.uk/item/O73032/bird-furnishing-fabric-godwin-edward-william/
"Daliah." Undated.
“Daliah.” Undated. Woven silk with a design taken from Japanese crests. In the public domain in the United States because the designer has been dead over 70 years. via https://stokescroft.wordpress.com/2011/01/18/if-you-want-something-done-do-it-yourself-a-godwin-source-book-part-i-fabrics/