It’s no secret that pink can be polarizing. Historically reserved for nurseries, the rose has traditionally been cataloged as feminine and sweet. Nowadays, however, designers are illustrating that it is possible to rethink pink and take it in sophisticated, even rebellious, new ways. Today’s top designers especially like to use pink in bedrooms. Whether it’s a coastal-inspired retreat bathed in a soft undertone of desert rose or an edgy hideaway decked out in an electric shade of raspberry, the designers are shamelessly adding pink to the conversation. from the room.
Changing the way pink bedrooms are viewed is a matter of balance. To temper overtly cloying connotations, designers like to turn to dark and complementary colors. Shades of blue and green – more intense colors that reside at the opposite end of the color spectrum – are often used for this task, as are shades of gray and black. Another alternative is to go for a brighter pink, like fuchsia for a bedroom. With its rock-n-roll overtones, high potency shades of pink are perfect for shattering pink’s reputation as a saccharin. Still, other designers are inclined to introduce an element of irreverence to curb the rose-girl joy. Whether it’s a set of traditional antiques or a fleet of postmodern furniture with playground silhouettes, pairing pink with an element of the unexpected is a sure way to set it free.
If you’re thinking about creating a pink bedroom, but don’t know where to start, we’ve rounded up 34 dreamy pink bedrooms to inspire you to revamp your walls and decor. Find out how top designers are using pink to create unexpected vibrancy (and determine if you’re more of a team blush or hot pink), with this alluring collection of pink retreats.
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Pretty in the grounds
This vibrant room designed by the firm Liz Caan & Co. shows that the pink plays well with the pattern. (Make LOTS of patterns.)
Splashes of hot pink, including a life-size bear, stand out against a minimalist white backdrop in this sophisticated children’s room designed by Kati Curtis Conception.
Low-key furnishings and a lack of artwork highlight the blush walls of this stylish retreat marked by Design by Redmond Aldrich.
Designate Summer Thornton shows why red and pink make the ultimate couple in this romantic suite.
Hot pink lends a youthful feeling to this otherwise mature girl’s bedroom, led by M + M Interior Design.
To associate a coastal place with a theme of chinoiserie reverie, designer Sarah Gilbane Sullivan chose to use a soft, seashell-inspired shade of pink.
Charm is in the spotlight in this comfortable attic refuge fitted out by the designer Angie hranowsky.
Welcome to the dollhouse
To amplify the sophistication factor in a girl’s bedroom, the designer Daun curry used a dark shade of pink as opposed to a real pink. The result is a room that feels darling, but not cloying.
A pink chintz, used as a loop throughout this suite designed by Brockschmidt & Coleman, brings an undeniable energy to the space.
The secret to this pink girl’s bedroom sophistication factor? The cleverly interwoven flashes of green and turquoise that the company Lisa Frantz Interiors incorporated.
Pink and post-modernism go hand in hand, as shown Daun curry in this games room on the port side meeting-bedroom.
Shamelessly daring, this striking retreat created by the firm Maureen Stevens Design combines raspberry walls and navy accents to create a dramatic effect.
Under the Pagoda
Pink encourages playfulness, as the firm shows Gauthier ~ Stacy Inc. in this pagoda-themed room.
Rose, my darling
The French provincial style is the perfect partner for a rose palette, as showcased in this romantic bedroom designed by Gauthier ~ Stacy Inc.
Rosé all day
In this dream escape, the design firm Park and Oak shows how even the most subtle touch of pink can dramatically warm a room.
Softer shades of splendor
For a virtually future-proof girl’s room, Nate Berkus Partners paired with a pink tufted bed and playful pink textiles with unexpected glamorous details like a brass palm light and a jewel-toned sofa.
Not to be confused with the millennial pink, this sumptuously layered bedroom designed by the firm Wesley Moon Inc. justifies renaming a certain shade of magenta “maximalist pink”.
Palette of pleasure
To temper the feminine accents of a shared girls’ bedroom flooded with pink tones, the designer Kati Curtis Conception opted for theatrical curtains and a stunning Murano chandelier in a rich goldenrod hue.
Shades of primary pink, yellow and red energize this tropical-themed oasis inspired by the company SB Long Interiors.
chic in pink
For a shared girls room, CAK studio used a subtle pink gradient wall behind two brightly colored beds. The yin and yang of the soft and the nervous feel perfectly appropriate for two future teenagers.
This refined bedroom designed by the firm Suzanne Lovell Inc., offers an enticing option for those who hesitate to engage in pink but appreciate its verve: large-scale pop art featuring the hue.
Cool in coral
In cases where the real rose may seem too sweet, do as Ayromloo design done, and go for a variation like coral. It contains all the energy of pink but has an undeniably cool influence.
The big rose
Didn’t you think pink could work with earth tones? Think again. In this startling retreat, the cabinet Golden Studio shows us how it’s done.
To reign in the exuberance of a decorative accent wall covered with a predominantly pink wallpaper, Lisa Gilmore opted for cocooning mauve curtains. The result is a piece that feels decorative and elegant but also has a touch of rock n ‘roll.
As shown in this charismatic bedroom designed by Chandos interiors, shades of pink are a great addition to metallics.
The rose has a calming effect on the pattern, as seen in this welcoming retreat designed by the Oakland-California-based company Design by Redmond Aldrich.
A touch darker than true pink, mauve has the undertone of a neutral, while being more exciting than beige or standard gray. The company Denise McGaha Interiors further accentuated the interest of the mauve walls by opting for a textured pickup canvas.
The sweetest thing
A rose palette in a girls’ room doesn’t need to dictate flowers and scallops. Like the firm Lisa Gilmore Design shows, pink can be mixed with bohemian elements like rattan light fixtures and tribal rugs to create an equally cherished effect.
Primary hues are often used for homes with mid-century architecture, but as Golden Studio shown in this Palm Springs bedroom, pink can be just as sunny and suitable for MCMs.
Afraid of a chewing-gum-colored room tilted too soft? Try the designer Scott sanders get up close to this coastal getaway and pair it with a bold pattern and a fearless contrast hue like chartreuse.
Using a shade of pastel pink is all about balance. To offer a contrast to a soft shade of ballet, the firm Young Huh Interior Design chose to use a black iron bed and hang artistic glass wall sculptures rather than a traditional painting.
Thinking pink doesn’t always mean pink walls. This serene space designed by Mel Bean Interiors uses pink curtains to bring a warm feel to an otherwise cold palette.
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