Throw pillows are an easy way to work sage into a bedroom. Find striped pillows in sage and white or chair pads to add interest to the room. You can also use floral pillows that focus on sage, rather than dark green, leaves and stems. Use pillows in a combination of materials and shapes to create variety while remaining focused on sage as the main accessory color. Sage will fade to the background if you use strong or deep colors, so stick to pillow patterns in soft pastels to emphasize the sage in your bedroom. Sage contrasts pleasantly against blue. Many medium and pale blues are highlighted by contrast against sage colors. Add a collection of sage and sea-blue vases on top of a dresser or along a windowsill to brighten a dull room. Sage also contrasts well against other natural colors -- such as those found in maple or dark-oak furniture. While red is opposite of green, you must also account for the grey contribution to sage when picking a contrast color. Stick to pale to medium purples and rose pinks when adding your items in your contrast color. If you use sage and blue vases, add a few lavender or pink silk flowers for a touch of color.
A soft yellow color adds a touch of warmth and sunshine to your room, while downplaying any cool tones present in the seafoam green. Select pale or light yellow accent pieces, avoiding bright yellow, as it might create visual chaos against the peacefulness of seafoam green. A pale yellow blanket, pillow or chair with yellow patterns will create a harmonious and joyful effect against the seafoam green, while adding a touch of color to your room. Brighten seafoam green by opting for metallic decor. Furnishings and decor in metallic colors, whether gold, silver or bronze, contribute a sense of old-world glamor and glitz to your room without being overbearing. Whether you choose metallic lamps, mirrors, wall coverings or a metallic mirrored table, you will amplify the beauty of your seafoam green instantly, while adding a touch of shine to your room.
Muted warm pinks are often called rose. This understated color is often seen in historical and traditional spaces, and it is a mainstay in the Victorian color palette. This color is pretty much synonymous with coral, but apricot tends to be earthier and more muted. In specifying the paint colors for this space, I took clues directly from my client's artwork. A mid-tone apricot worked perfectly for the walls, while a lighter pink coral highlighted the tray ceiling. This color leans more towards the orange side of coral, but you can still see its slightly reddish undertones. It's a soft, mid-tone color that is reminiscent of the many rusty-orange hues of autumn. This color can be best described as a vivid, fruity orange. It has strong red undertones, and it makes an amazing and unforgettable accent color.
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