Put some zing in your wedding palette with acid green. Amethyst helps balance the bold shade, and the two hues set the mood for a playful and lively party. This pairing is perfect for mixing in a third color, like white or dove gray.
Copper is the new neutral! Metallics up the elegance of any scheme, but copper isn’t just for glitzy affairs. Pair it with persimmon for a punchy vibe that can be dressed up or down.
Create a sense of whimsy with this happy pairing – mint has a preppy feel while coral keeps things fresh and cheerful. Mix them with gold or even copper for a super-luxe look. This palette would be perfect for a late-spring or summer celebration or a destination wedding someplace tropical.
Purple is one of the most popular colors for weddings – eggplant is a chic take on the hue. Teamed with black, it makes for a stylish and polished look. Add a metallic or incorporate lighter shades of these two hues in the details.
If you’re a romantic at heart, this palette is for you. Soft pink can masquerade as a neutral or stand on its own with the addition of sage green. Craving a metallic? A chic rose gold would be the perfect choice (but silver and gold work too).
Shades of yellow evoke pure cheer, while green can create a variety of moods. Both shades can stand on their own, but together they’re a winning combo for warm-weather affairs – especially outdoor parties and casual celebrations.
This moody mix of wine and navy is well suited for an elegant evening celebration or a winter wedding. Both colors evoke richness and pair beautifully with a gold or silver metallic.
While this may not be an obvious color pairing, these two complementary hues work so well together – trust us. It’s a happy combo that’s perfect for a late-spring or summer celebration. The best part? This pairing has a wide variety of floral choices, no matter the season.
Cool colors like purple and blue are good for creating a calm and relaxed feel. Lilac and dusty blue give off a romantic vibe and pair perfectly with neutrals or metallics.
Pairing a rich hue like emerald with something softer ensures both colors have their moment without forcing them to compete. Melon gives depth and balance to the rich jewel tone, making this palette work in any season.