From bold reds to dazzling metallics, Stars shined both on screen and off. However, the real Oscar goes to the interiors that have kept right on trend with these A-list celebs.


Abstract Florals

Get Out actress Betty Gabriel shines in this ethereal Tony Ward Couture. Daring to be bare with a plunging neck and a bold color choice creates the perfect contrast with the subtle femininity of embroidered florals. Gracie Studio’s ever-fresh take on florals roars with color and pattern, making an equally bold pairing of Robinson House wallpaper and animal prints.


Not That 70’s Show

Baby Driver star Eiza Gonzalez presented at the Oscar’s for the first time ever and took the opportunity to shine with the perfect attention-grabbing yellow Ralph Lauren dress. According to Vogue Magazine editor, Peter Dunham, 2018 will be the year of yellow and this Schumacher print is right on target.


“It’s a shade that will brighten a room, but isn’t at all that ‘70’s yellow we remember. It’s a modern neutral that’s far from boring.”

-Peter Dunham


Fierce Feline 

Black Panther actress Lupita Nyong’o had everyone on the red carpet staring with her fierce gold, custom-made Versace dress. The regal ensemble was accented with a Versace clutch, Alexandre Birman heels and Niwaka fine jewelry. The New Figure Libre fabric by Elitis is equally as opulent and glamorous.


Greta Garland 

Margot Robbie may have rocked ice skates in I, Tonya, gaudy jewels in The Wolf of Wall Street, and a two-tone hairdo in Suicide Squad – but this custom Chanel really takes the cake. The simple, structured silhouette is highlighted by a decadent garland, just like in this vignette featuring the delicate Tiami Wallcovering by Romo.


Metallic Moves

The beloved Sandra Bullock and Wonder Woman Gal Gadot channel metallic materials. Sandra stuns in a gold Louis Vuitton number, while Gal Gadot looks like a superhero in her Givenchy fringe dress. Each look resembles the shimmering and natural oxidation process, as explored in Zimmer & Rohde’s Optima wallcovering collection and in mixed metal interiors everywhere.

Natural Neutrals

Best Actor nominee for Get Out, Daniel Kaluuya may also have been in the running for best dressed. The London-born actor dressed to impress in a Brunello Cucinelli bronze velvet blazer. Velvety smooth interiors in a range of jewel tones and deep neutrals have set the stage for 2018 trends, exemplified in this Kravet fabric-centric design.


Performance Fabric

Sufjan Stevens, indie singer-songwriter who can be found on the animated and nominated, Coco movie soundtrack, also made some music with his fun fashion choice. As he rose up from beneath the stage to perform Mystery of Love, we couldn’t stop looking at his original and oriental suit jacket. Achieve the same vibrancy in your interiors with Clarence House’s Tibet fabric and wallcovering.


Chic Scales 

All eyes were on Red Sparrow star, Jennifer Lawrence in her incredible gunmetal beaded Dior gown. Packing almost as powerful a punch as her leading roles, this dress shimmered perfectly against her stunning silhouette. Each flat bead appeared as armor-like scales, similar to the shiny scales of this fabric by Kravet.


Polka Dot Pop

Phoebe Waller-Bridge features a high-neck, puff-sleeve, polka dot Vionnet gown with high-impact. These chic spots can be spotted all over interiors such as Kate Spade’s collection for Kravet and at Quadrille.


Sweet Clementine

Greta Gerwig nominated for Best Director and Best Original Screenplay for Lady Bird, wore a bright orange-yellow custom Rodarte gown with tonal floral applique. Oranges and yellows are a bold way to brighten interiors as seen with the Quadrille-enhanced kitchen.


Unexpected Hues 

Classic and dated color choices were benched for the best dressed this season. Nicole Kidman commanded the red carpet with her Armani Prive bustier gown and exaggerated bow, black Christian Louboutin pumps and Harry Winston jewelry, while Octavia Spencer’s custom Brandon Maxwell dress shocks with a daring jewel tone. These unexpected hues add a pop of adventure that makes us rethink the classic ‘black’ in black tie. For interiors that shock and awe, turn to Benjamin Moore’s rich color palette.