Magenta is waiting. Somewhere between blue and red, warm and cold, this year’s Pantone Color of the Year is “Viva His Magenta,” likened by Pantone Color Institute Director Leatrice Eisman to “Fists in Velvet Gloves.” I’m here. Breaking the white mold with a bold, vibrant shade of beetroot, expect to see plenty of this color sprinkled into your home wares this year. To do. This is exactly what we all need to start the new year.
From messy beds to shaky vases to unique pieces, there is a shift from well-kept interiors to less-than-perfect designs, leaning towards handcrafted, artisanal imperfections. Think antique furniture, antique rugs, dripping glazes, imperfect handcrafted pottery, and off-center patterns.
Who wouldn’t love a sophisticated room styled with loose textiles and unpredictable elements? The spirit of this design will last for some time.
Checkerboard prints have a long history, from the aged black and white tiles of French palaces and Egyptian temples to classic American diners, moving in and out of style over the centuries. But this soothing print bounced back boldly during the pandemic, splattering everything from bedding to bath mats, cushions, vases, and tableware. It also makes a scenic transition from classic chessboard black and white to pastels and bold colors, maintaining a nostalgic feel yet with a slightly subversive edge.
Yes, it’s functional, but lighting also has the power to define a space and showcase your personal style. Etsy’s trend report shows a 344% increase in searches for sculpture, decor, vintage and colorful lighting. The retailer has responded to that demand with a huge and intriguing pool of eclectic lighting, from wall sconce to oversized floor lamps to lighting in every conceivable material. In the words of designer Kelly Wearstler, “You can change and change architecture, make art seem important, raise ceilings in rooms, and create moods.” Enough said.
inspired by the outdoors
It looks like it will be big in 2021 and will continue to be a major trend next year. and nature-inspired interiors are at the forefront of this year’s trends.
Dulux named ‘Wild Wonder’ as its 2023 Color of the Year. It’s a neutral yellow, “a light, bright tone that celebrates and reflects the majesty of nature.”
Whether it’s when you’ve been crouched at home during lockdown, when you’ve had to stare at four walls for like five years, or because of the Japanese concept of wabi-sabi, which celebrates imperfect beauty. The texture of the plaster walls captivated us. Its dilapidated and imperfect exterior has become a symbol of “warm modernism”. Some say it’s an all-digital response and a return to handmade items. Either way, tactile and interesting finishes will be big this year.
Flat-packed mass-produced furniture has its place, but our throwaway culture is benevolent and reconstituted. Thanks to a more discerning eye, and the time and effort put into it.
Luxury is no longer glamorous, but in more subtle and natural ways, with hand-carved details, respect for wood and variations in each piece.Craftsmanship is back on the interior radar.
Part of laundry, hallway, pantry, storage, pet salon. It’s one of the busiest rooms in the house, usually reserved as a hiding place for the washer and dryer. But this year, more work is about to be done as a multi-purpose space that houses just about everything from muddy boots to kid’s scooters to laundry to dog beds. Often considered a luxury add-on to the home. Homeowners are now familiar with their spaces and are finding ways to reshape even their limited footprints to include this genius space.
Discovery of Thrift
It’s often much more interesting to be surrounded by something with a carefully crafted story. Thrift stores and second-hand finds have proven to be a hot interior trend, but one that lasts.
Sustainability is a key trend trigger, but there’s also a lot of power in finding and owning your own interior style. More than ever, there seems to be a shift from coordinated spaces and matching furniture sets to interiors that incorporate unique pieces, antiques, heirlooms, and second-hand items to inject character and individuality into spaces. am.
Now that we’ve moved so far away from perfectly curated spaces, it’s no surprise that we’re leaning heavily toward filling our homes with more meaningful pieces and objects. Nostalgia”. Whether it’s your grandma’s soup terrine, your uncle’s treasure chest, your mom’s china figurines or antique cupboards, whatever brings you joy, evokes memories and reflects who you really are in your living space is on trend. .