Interior design trends, brought to you by expert designers. Trends come and go and whether you want to revisit styles from eras gone by, or stay ahead of the curve with articles on the future of interior design, this is the section for you.
<h2><strong>Present day - 2017 interior design trends</strong></h2>by The LuxePad

Present day - 2017 interior design trends

by The LuxePad

25 interior design experts give opinions on what will dominate this year’s interiors. Read about reconnecting with natural materials, through to a focusing on rich and varied patterns.

<h2><strong>Hygge - What is it?</strong></h2>by Natural Curtain Co.

Hygge - What is it?

by Natural Curtain Co.

Throughout the history of interior design, trends come and go. One of the latest is Hygge - a Danish word linked to a feeling of contentment that comes from friends, style and your home environment.

<h2><strong>1920s interior design trends</strong></h2>by the BBC

1920s interior design trends

by the BBC

1920s interiors have an unmistakable style, still very much sought after in present day design. This resource tells you about the history of the Art Deco period and how you can achieve the look.

<h2><strong>1930s interior design trends</strong></h2>Flickr gallery

1930s interior design trends

Flickr gallery

We've picked out one of our favourite collections of 1930s style, with this Flickr album from American Vintage Home. For 1930s furniture inspiration, take a look and set the ball rolling for your own 1930s inspired home.

<h2><strong>1940s interior design trends</strong></h2>Pinterest

1940s interior design trends


1940s interiors are all about classic furniture pieces and bold, traditional styles. Explore our search through 1940s home decor, to inspire your own home design planning.

<h2><strong>1950s interior design trends</strong></h2>by James Mayor

1950s interior design trends

by James Mayor

Step into the 1950s, with everything you need to know about this key moment in interior design history. Moving from drab to fab, 1950s design is marked by Scandinavian and American influence.

<h2><strong>1960s interior design trends</strong></h2>by Ultra Swank

1960s interior design trends

by Ultra Swank

1960s interior design is distinctive in its very nature. Pop art and art nouveau influences, with murals, PVC and bold pops of colour amongst earthy shades of brown taking centre stage - click to explore the interiors of swinging sixties.

<h2><strong>1970s interior design trends</strong></h2>idesigni

1970s interior design trends


Earth tones, bold textures and patterns characterise 1970s interior design. While focus is often mainly on browns and oranges, there's a lot of fun to be had for those looking to revive this design period. Click to read more about the era.

<h2><strong>1980s interior design trends</strong></h2>by Mirror80

1980s interior design trends

by Mirror80

Design Week looks into 1980s interior design style - often referred to as the forgotten era. In fashion circles at least, 80s design has seen somewhat of a resurgence - depending on your style choices, this very particular trend could still have a role to play.

<h2><strong>1990s interior design trends</strong></h2>by Apartment Therapy

1990s interior design trends

by Apartment Therapy

From Japanese styling through to minimalism, read this article for six trends from 1990s interior design that could continue to influence future home decor choices.


What the experts say

Sherry Wales

Sherry Wales

Creative Director, In-house Interior Designer / James Mayor

Mid-century design is here to stay

Mid-century design is here to stay and it embraces both a colourful and a neutral palette, so you can be as bold as you like, whether with accessories only or with feature wall or soft furnishings. The most on trend colours are grey, teal, blues in all hues and jewel colours of deep emerald green, fuchsia and clementine.

Monochrome colour schemes never go out of fashion

Trends now in interiors are very much more fluid with no one colour scheme or style predominating. Eclectic is very popular as it allows people to combine a variety of styles and objects from different eras, but it is the hardest to get right. Classical schemes in soft, neutral colours with traditional styling and well crafted pieces remain a good investment.