Morris loved his piece and would eventually hang it in his own dining room at Kelmscott House which can be found in Hammersmith, West London. There have been four colour variants of this pattern, from which people can still choose from today. The available colour schemes are brick/olive, bayleaf/manilla, bullrush/russet and privet/slate. Despite having produced designs such as this over 150 years ago, there is still a great love for the work of the Arts and Crafts Movement as well as a desire to add reproductions of this work for one's own home. It is worth noting that many of the Pimpernel wallpaper being offered today are actually simplified versions of the artist's original work, in order to suit modern tastes and also reduce printing costs.

Whilst being responsible for the design, it was Morris & Co. who published this item. They used Jeffrey & Co. to print the final design ready for sale. The pattern would be put into wooden blocks and then applied to the paper, manually. This traditional method was very much in keeping with the ways in which Morris and his colleagues worked, never seeking to simplify or speed up production techniques if it risked impacting the quality of their work. This was one of the reasons for their impressive reputation that ensured continued commissions over a number of decades.