Owing to their exceptional electrical, optical and mechanical properties, carbon nanotubes (CNTs) are highly attractive and widely applied in the fields of material, chemistry, physics, etc. Recently, CNT-based composites films have attracted more and more attention. In this work, composite films composed by patterned CNTs (PCNTs) and vanadium oxide (VOx) were prepared by combining two techniques of spin-coating and spray-coating. Results reveal that VOx– PCNT composite films with different CNT patterns, including stripe, square, and parallelogram CNT shapes, were successfully prepared. The as-prepared VOx–PCNT composite films exhibit different electrical and optical properties. Particularly, under the same CNT quantity, the VOx–PCNT composite films containing higher dispersion of CNTs exhibit lower resistance (R). A low R of 343 kΩ was measured at room temperature from the composite film with a stripe CNTs’ pattern and a high dispersion of 33.3%. Moreover, UV-vis measurements indicate that the order for the optical absorption of the composite films is: stripe < square < parallelogram, revealing the increase of the absorption with the increase of the CNTs’ dispersion. Furthermore, after CNTs’ addition, the infrared absorption similarly increases, while the optical band gap decreases. These suggest that both the electrical and optical properties of VOx films can be rationally adjusted by changing the deposited CNTs’ patterns. Thus, we describe a new route to the control of the optical and electrical properties of metal oxides by the CNTs’ pattern.