This year’s biggest interior trend, quiet luxury, has been adopted by celebrities and interior aficionados alike. Enticed by its understated elegance and timeless appeal, it seems everyone from Gwyneth Paltrow to Sandra Bullock have sung its praises and chosen it for their own homes. Here we take a look inside 5 celebrity homes that ooze classic charm without any flashy displays of wealth in sight.
5 Celebrities Who Love The Quiet Luxury Look
Discover how they've mastered this timeless trend.
Sandra Bullock’s home, the latest celebrity home to feature on Architectural Digest, combines a relaxed sense of warmth with elevated materials and a timeless colour palette. The historic New York townhouse, restored by Bullock, has simple walls that allow the original 19th century fireplaces and the Noguchi Akari pendant lanterns do the talking. Recreate the look with warm-wood pieces and hints of green furniture.
Known for her minimalistic yet ever-so-chic dress sense, Rosie Huntington-Whiteley’s interior style follows suit. Opt for a strictly-neutral scheme and a carefully curated selection of on-trend pieces to emulate her stylish space.
Platrow’s home was masterminded by two LuxDeco 100 designers: Roman and Williams and Brigette Romanek. The result? LA meets English country home. Here, a neutral corner boasts textural rugs, bouclé armchairs and traditional architectural details. The swing brings an elegant sense of playfulness to the sophisticated space.
Princess Beatrice of York
Unsurprisingly for someone who is in the unique position of being both a member of the royal family and married to Edo Mapelli Mozzi, the creative director of Banda, Princess Beatrice has an impeccable home. Featured in our Quiet Luxury Lookbook, the home is replete with the highest-quality materials, original crown moulding and the perfect scattering of antiques.
An entryway that has inspired thousands of Pinterest boards, Nate Berkus’s Greenwich Village apartment epitomises the quiet luxury movement. Embracing the look in the entryway is just the palace to set the scene. Think checkerboard flooring – a favourite of Berkus’ – plenty of natural light and furniture that focuses on texture.