, March 23rd , 2018.
Tangerine, when you choose a bold, vivid paint shade like tangerine for your living room walls, coming up with a complementary color scheme for the rest of the room can be difficult. Depending on the accent colors you choose, you can make the tangerine look even more vibrant or tone the wall color down for a more subdued effect. It's not only the accent shades that matter, though. Deciding where and how much of each accent color to use plays a big role in your living room's look too. The first step in choosing accents for the living room is deciding what your main accent shade will be. You can use this color to paint molding, trim and other architectural details on the tangerine walls, as well as for large furniture pieces such as your sofa and armchairs. If you want a balanced look, a neutral shade such as tan or chocolate can help ground the room and stand up against the bright tangerine. However, if you want a truly bold look, don't be afraid to play with color. Use a warm shade like yellow or red to pick up those undertones in the tangerine. Muted shades like butter or brick provide a more elegant look, while vibrant shades like lemon and primary red can pack a big design punch.
Lavender, If you want to wash your bedroom in a charming and romantic essence, try doing so with a gorgeous shade of lavender. Accent it with neutral or blush for an extra pop of personality. In order to understand lavender as a color we must first make the distinction between purple and violet. These two shades are often used interchangeably, although they refer to different things. True, they are both obtained by mixing red and blue but in different proportions. Purple is closer to blue than it is to red while violet is closer to red than blue. Lavender is the shade obtained by mixing purple with white. That's because it's a rather bluish shade, like a sort of very diluted purple. However, there are many different tones of lavender on the color chart these days, some of which are reddish and some of which are bluish. But because lavender takes its name from a flower and that too features variations, all of these shades are acceptable and defined by a single term: lavender.
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