Interior Design Trends 2022: Experts Share What There Is This Year

“The texture and things of the earth and the hand, like Akiko Hirai’s pots. The inaugural exhibition we launched in our new gallery, which Vogue covered with a beautiful story about women and clay, represents devotion and a decisive movement in design to define art as objects with which you live. -Robin Standefer

“With people looking to bring a little magic into their lives after a very difficult few years, I see the magical wonders of the earth taking center stage: objects made from sparkling crystals and swirling marbles, silhouettes of mushrooms, pieces that incorporate raw natural materials and exotic flora. and wildlife motifs. -Justine Blakeney

“As a designer, it’s refreshing to see a return to material-focused applications, and it doesn’t seem to be calming down. We see a desire for rich marbles, soft and organic materials, warmer tones and grays versus white on the walls, earthy elements like wood, stone and clay, it is all so classic and refreshing that it brings a space to life. -Erick Garcia

Sculptural and curved furniture

“A curved shape is subconsciously interpreted as safe, friendly and welcoming. With everyone feeling a bit precious, I think these softer shapes and angles will still be a big trend in 2022 in furniture as well as in architecture. -Sarah Sherman Samuel

“I like sculptural furniture. Our Catalpa series, named after a plant, is a perfect combination of nature and culture. ”-Robin Standefer

“More graceful and sensual shapes, curved edges and deep and lush seats. -Martyn Lawrence Bullard

Venetian plaster and lime

“Living / old plaster walls. Plaster finishes have been everything for a long time, but now we’ll start to see the prevalence of walls that evoke times bygone in a new way. Made by craftsmen who know how to create aged surfaces, the walls will be the textured backgrounds of our ruined historic dreams. -Danielle Colding

As the pandemic continues, raised outdoor furniture is expected to be a trend in 2022. Here, a lawn space by Timothy Corrigan.Photo: by Amy Barnard

Raised outdoor furniture

“Outdoor furniture will become more sophisticated and refined as we continue to spend more time entertaining ourselves outdoors, and our patios will become true extensions of our indoor decor. -Timothy Corrigan

Textiles and tactile textures

“We played with patterned jute to add more texture and depth to our spaces. I see a lot of people exploring different types of patterned burlap, rush and abaca in 2022 as a way to extend this neutral base. that a rug provides and have a little fun with the pattern set. ” -Jake Arnold, founder of L’Expert

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