The trend ran out of steam in the 1850s. Manufacturers were unable to innovate in the scenes they offered and relied on reprinting their previous editions over and over. However, we should note the following: "Isola Bella" (Zuber & Cie, 1849), "L'Éden" (Desfossé, 1861) and "Le Brésil" (Desfossé, 1863), which are remarkable for their focus on nature and the absence of human scenes.
"Les grandes chasses" (Délicourt, 1851), composed of scenes which are independent of each other, announced the arrival of wallpaper decorations in the form of a series of pictures.
Thus, panoramic wallpaper survived but lost its grandeur, with much more modest formats becoming the fashion. The reason behind this was the accumulation of furniture and ornaments in interiors which left less room for trompe l'œil decoration.