By Cornelie Aubert. Interior. Published at Tuesday, April 24th, 2018 - 16:21:37 PM.
You might think that the easiest color palette to develop in your space would be monochromatic, but that isn't necessarily true. Your color variations need to be chosen carefully in order to get the look you want. Too similar but not identical, and they may clash; too dissimilar, and they won't connect. The phrase "same same, but different" comes to mind here. Monochromatic doesn't have to mean safe or simple either.
For a more interesting palette, you'll need to think beyond the pure colors (called hues) that we learn as children. A hue mixed with white creates a tint, gray for a tone and black for a shade. Imagine a room done completely in pastels.
Neutral tones paired with off whites are what you will see on the covers of many home magazines. Modern and minimalistic houses have clean lines loaded up with metals and open spaces. You may also see these houses with big windows and exposed ceiling lamps. Table and floor lamps that you may see will most likely be made of metal or wood.
The apartment's other spaces are equally self-referential. In the breakfast room, below left, lines of a sputnik-esque crystal light fixture are echoed by the table base, on the backdrop of hand-painted walls that recall quartz. A more subtle approach is taken with a tonal geometric pattern on the walls of the study, which in picks up on the brass desk's faceted form. Even the lines of the coffee table seem to run into the pattern of the carpeting.
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