It's so green ...

Green sets the scene for interiors

Let's think of nature: countless shades of green - never monochrome, always polychrome - can be found here. Since the secondary color green arises from yellow and blue, green has a very extensive spectrum of colors: from lime green to juicy apple green to dark forest green. Green tones are suitable for most rooms because their regenerating effect is perceived as pleasant. Goethe, for example, had the walls in his study painted very simply, in a slightly bluish green. That way he didn't want to be distracted from work. Napoleon also had a preference for the color green. The walls of the rooms in his exile in St. Helena were painted with Schweinfurt green - a highly toxic matter, as we know today. From a color perspective, green nuances with a high proportion of yellow tend to come to the fore, while green nuances with a higher proportion of blue take more of a backseat. In addition, green tones with a high proportion of blue or gray appear calmer and softer. They can therefore also be used well in small rooms. A delicate sage or mint green makes rooms appear larger. A strong may or pine green is more effective in large rooms and can develop its full radiance with a lot of light. Yellowish green tones are more stimulating, fresher and more vitalizing than bluish green nuances.


How do I make green shine? And it still looks cozy?

 

The combination is the alpha and omega of the design. Here you can see beige and light brown tones. This makes the entire design look very tonal. The only accent is a brightly colored clear green (3D Malachite 70). Since the other nuances are so reserved, this tone really shines - and was therefore only deleted in the base area. Thus, the coziness is retained in the color combination. The braided material of the bench and baskets also contribute to this.

All the materials used appear natural and rather rough. This makes the shade of green appear almost unnatural. And gives the combination that certain kick.