5 Beautiful Bridgerton-inspired Regencycore Home Decor Ideas 

We have used insight from luxury design experts to put together the following advice piece.

Bridgerton’s signature colour palette

Both the Bridgerton and Featherington estate is almost entirely decked out in soft, pastel hues rather than anything bold.

 Wedgewood Blue is the most prominent of these in the Bridgerton family household (a colour motif which is utlised within much of the costume and set design of Season 1, particularly for the Bridgerton siblings). But we also see plenty of Blush Pink, Pea Green, Lavender and Mint Green too. 

The Bridgerton Family’s London Estate: Daphne’s Bedroom

The Bridgerton Family’s London Estate: Front Parlour

Meanwhile, the Featherington’s living areas feature hues of pastel greens, alongside a few earthy colours – like browns and beiges. 

However, as designers have noted, the colour palette for Bridgerton Season 2 has shifted. The new-to-screen Sharma House, for instance, is decked out with soft blushes and creams, which are much warmer than either the Bridgerton of Featherington homes. The Sharma house, where many of the Season’s key scenes take place, incidentally heroes Champagne hues, which experts suggest

“Early 19th Century interior styling includes rich, deep colours contrasted with layers of light, creamy hues and powder blues and greens,” says Nicole France, a spokesperson for Celina Digby. 

“Last season, Wedgewood Blue had an iconic presence throughout each episode due to its synonymy with English fine china. However, this year there has been a dramatic shift.”

Now the focus has shifted to one of the most classic signatures of luxury: champagne.”  

“We see champagne consistently surfacing within Bridgerton’s second season’s interiors, as well as the costumes and motifs. In the central Sharma household, Pink Champagne is used throughout the interior, with Warm Champagne accents in details like wallpaper patterns, furniture legs and picture frames. This creates a beautifully elegant and strikingly warm effect – much warmer to the eye than most of the first season’s interiors” 

“In the central Sharma household, Pink Champagne is used throughout the interior, with Warm Champagne accents in details like wallpaper patterns, furniture legs and picture frames. This creates a beautifully elegant and strikingly warm effect”

Several shades of champagne appear throughout season 2, on everything from curtains to cast members. Champagne Ice, Medium Champagne and Warm Champagne are just some of the tones that are evident. This shade is synonymous with the sense of decorum and luxury we have come to associate with the show’s sense of opulence. 

Try incorporating one or several of these colours into your home’s design palette. 

The Featherington Family’s London Estate: Front Parlour

If decorating a conservatory or garden-facing space, pastels can really compliment well-lit areas – opening out the space further and creating a wonderfully relaxed area. We stock blinds in an array of pastel hues, including Duck Egg Blue, Faded Hunter Green, Mint Green and Soft Pink.     

Equally, pastel colours work brilliantly alongside cream and off-white; you may prefer to choose one or two pastel shades to accent rooms that are already decorated using these colours, to create an elegant, timeless feel.  For instance, try dressing cream sofas with Sky Blue and Hillary Green throws and cushions to immediately add a regency-esque feel to the room. 

Or, if you want to hone in on the second season’s sense of warmth, opt for Warm Pink, Rich Purple, Deep Red, Gold or, of course, Champagne.

Focus on symmetry 

Regency design favours symmetry, which not only harks back to Georgian architectural tropes, but also helps to give small modern spaces – like terraced houses or city-centre apartments – a naturally enlarged feel. 

Several of the Bridgerton interiors – including the Bridgerton and Featherington front parlours – use mirroring in their furniture placements. Both include two traditional benches – aligned to face the other, with a matching side-table on both of the benches’ right-hand side. The sense of symmetry is inescapable here; with a literal mirror image set up in the centre of the room. 

If you are decorating your conservatory, or indeed any room in your house, consider drawing upon these kinds of design elements to create a regency-era inspired look. 

It is also important to remember that symmetry is not just about simply mirroring two sides of a room, but balancing them. Consider including equal levels of your accent colours on each side of the room for example, and try to make sure that the furniture and accessories on either side of the room are equally weighted; if you have a console table in one corner of the room for instance, include a tall floor lamp in the opposite one. 

Ultimately, finding symmetry in any room is all about playing with your space. Move furniture pieces around, experiment with where you are placing your soft-furnishings and see how this impacts the balance of your space from a viewpoint. According to psychologists, our brains crave symmetry naturally, so you’ll likely know if your room feels balanced or not yourself just by looking.  

Accent with the ornate

Much like many other era which fall under the Traditional Design umbrella, heavier, ornate furniture and decorative features – often made of solid birch or oak – feature predominantly within living areas and bedrooms. 

If you are a conservatory owner, try to bring the regency feel to your space by featuring a few ornate pieces in it. This could be anything from a detailed solid-wood coffee table, to an adorned wooden picture frame with carvings. 

And this doesn’t have to be limited to woodwork. Try hero-ing ornate patterns using fabrics, too – such as cushion covers, rugs or drapes. Look for patterns like Damask, Ikat or Jacobean for a luxuriously Georgian feel.

Our range of woven wood conservatory blinds are also an ideal option for those who want to feature more wooden furniture in their conservatories and want to keep the theme consistent. Choose from a whole range of wooden styles and looks here. 

Feature tropical houseplants

The late Georgian era – which is often referred to as the regency era – was a great age for botany in England, as well as several other parts of Western Europe. The influences of colonialism meant that exotic plant species were discovered and brought back from countries around the world via navy ships, and then cultivated back in England. 

As a result, many middle-upper class Georgian estates were likely to feature many of these plants and their flowers in drawing rooms and parlours and you can see several of these dotted around the Bridgerton sets. 

Season Two of Bridgerton

If you are looking for plants for a conservatory that are authentic to the regency period, there are a number of options. Mimosas, Eucalyptus and Wattles are all ideal options; they love warmth and light, so any well-lit, indoor area would make the perfect home for them. 

Eucalyptus Leaves in Planted Pot

Try standing these in lavish, heavy step pots – preferably with ornate printed or carved patterns if you can get your hands on them- for a beautifully Bridgerton-esque feel.  

It’s all in the detail

Regency design is all about the detail. Everything about a room is adorned and ornate, from table legs to drape tassels. 

When decorating any space, including conservatories, try to think about every little detail. 

Whether it’s using the same type of wood and style for your side tables, or matching the fabric of a lampshade with a cushion cover, the more time you spend focussing on the little things, the more Bridgerton-like your space will become.