Once the champagne-filled glasses have stopped clinking joyfully, we can look back over our collective shoulders one more time before launching into 2023. Looking at interiors from regencycore, clean girl, dark academia, light academia, crustaceancore, plazacore, pilates princess, 2014 Tumblr soft grunge, and probably most recently, “frazzled English woman” are just a handful of the style aesthetics that appeared on TikTok over the past year. Here are the emerging aesthetics that are already impacting our décor decisions for 2023, extending beyond how we dress and into the field of home design.
Vogue called Miu Miu’s delicate, satin-covered ballet flats the shoes to wear this past fall. Since then, “balletcore” has filled our feeds (just think of Carrie Bradshaw’s opening-credits outfit of a pink tank top and a two-tiered white tulle skirt). In 2023, “Barbiecore,” or dressing like the famous doll herself, will be as popular as the bouncy ballerina-off-duty streetwear trend. We may thank Greta Gerwig’s eagerly anticipated movie Barbie, which is set for release in July 2023. Pink was recently seen on many runways, especially in the SS23 designs from Prabal Gurung, Chloé, Vetements, and Ermanno Scervino. It ranged from bubblegum and blush to extravagant fuchsia. Unsurprisingly, Barbiecore is making its way into homes and evoking memories of happier, simpler times.
The House of Hackney x Craven Dunnill Jackfield tile collaboration will fit well into your Dreamhouse’s kitchen or fireplace for the Barbiecore enthusiast whose decor taste leans less Malibu and more English country. This collection of glossy screen-printed and floral relief tiles from Craven Dunnill Jackfield is glazed in lovely shades of soft pinks, creams, and sage greens and is made in the oldest continuously operating tile factory in the world.
Possibly the opposite of Barbiecore A gothic fashion resurgence has been triggered by Tim Burton’s Netflix series Wednesday. On the high street, look for variations on the little black dress with collars and layers of black tulle. This requires redefining neutral and embracing dirty colours in home design. Neutrals aren’t just ivories, whites, and beige, according to Camilla Clarke, Creative Director of Albion Nord, a residential interior design business based in London. Instead of using delicate colours, think about plums and chocolate brown instead. She tends to choose earthy greens or deep, dusty blues over lifeless greys.
Darker spaces may generate a cosy, cocooning feel with the correct materials, says Clarke. Nothing is worse than a flat design, therefore give texture the same weight as colour.
In the kitchen, combine flooring with big black and white checks with glossy ebony cabinets. Choose worktops that are modelled after marble and a slab backsplash that matches a base that is inky and has spreading creamy veins, like Caesarstone’s 5100 Vanilla Noir or 511 Smokestone.
“A slab splashback offers the beautiful image of a single surface that goes from your worktop up onto the wall,” claims Jon Stanley, VP of Marketing at Caesarstone. In this scenario, careful material selection is necessary since you want the design to appear as though it were built from one continuous slab. With marble, granite, or any other stone that has natural veining, it is challenging to achieve this since a mismatched pattern can spoil the cascading effect.
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