How to Get Sherwin-Williams’ Color of the Year in Your Home, STAT
When this teal-toned hue first blew onto the scene during our jewel-tone obsession, we figured the vibrant, rich shade was destined for dramatic decor. But then Joanna Gaines showed us that it could be midcentury cool or farmhouse chic too. Pretty soon, we were seeing it everywhere, but we didn’t know what quite to call it (dark turquoise? teal? blue tansy?). Luckily, Sherwin-Williams has put an end to the mystery by declaring the hue — Oceanside, in their words — the color of the year for 2018. And we can certainly see why: Dramatic yet accessible, the color has surprising versatility. It can jump from boho to modern to classic and back again, and it shows off new character in different lights. Put another way? We’re obsessed.
($1450): A throne worthy of a true kween, this modified campaign chair is decked out in peacock-hued velvet and finished with brass and acrylic baubles.
Imagine having this bedding greet you at the end of a long day. We’re totally sold on this luxe look.
We’ve long loved this hue for bathrooms, but choosing this uniquely variegated tile elevates the look even more.
Our girl Justina has been a fan of this color for a long time, and who could blame her? The rich hue is a totally perfect backdrop for plant-loving ladies to show off their flora. And for the commitment-phobic, good news: This pattern comes in removable wallpaper tiles too.
Looking for a more subtle way to introduce the trend into your home? This hand-thrown earthenware lamp fits the bill — without overwhelming your space.
A little Southwestern, a little elegant, and totally showstopping.
It’s no secret that metallics go beautifully with this color, and these geometric drawer pulls are the easiest on-trend update you’ll ever do.
Your plants called: They want to get in on the Oceanside action too.
Just add brass or copper-toned flatware and you’re set for a table setting all of your guests will be Instagramming.
The color of the year + the fabric of the year = heirloom-level napkins without the heirloom-level fuss.