Interior / September 4, 2018 / Romina Doran.
As you get older, you become much more conscious of those learned reactions than the innate ones. On a bleak day it would be so easy to throw on a pair of jeans and a slouchy sweater, but throw on something from spring, a green mini skirt, fun fringe booties and a sweater with evening jewelry. That makes an impression on everyone around, but it also makes feel cute.
Just wanted to use that pattern everywhere and not break it up with different colors or patterns. To that end refrained from introducing any of the vibrant colors used on the homes ground floor. Wanted to feel a little calmer, quieter, even though it is not a calm, quiet fabric. What is a great way to bring in brighter hues without it feeling overwhelming?
You also have an innate reaction to color. For example, when you look at red, it does increase your heart rate. It is a stimulating color. This goes back to caveman days of fire and danger and alarm. You also have learned certain associations with color, such as red making your heart race since it is linked with fire trucks and ambulances, in other words, alarm, or yellow having positive association simply because it was the color of your beloved grandmothers kitchen.
Do not worry if this all seems new. We are here to offer you a brief primer on the importance of texture, as well as how to effectively apply its design tenants in your own home. You will be crafting complexly textured rooms in no time flat. In design parlance, it is often defined as the sensations caused by the external surface of objects received through the sense of touch.