Red Furniture

Shop by Color: Red Furniture Pieces & Sets

Red can bring energy, passion and excitement to your room. Make that room pop with red furniture and bring your home to life. See red as a way to wake up your house and you’ll be pleasantly surprised.
Razdan Red 8' x 11' Rug

Razdan Red 8' x 11' Rug

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Alona Pink Chair

Alona Pink Chair

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Bauman Red Pouf

Bauman Red Pouf

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Razdan Red 8' x 11' Rug

Razdan Red 8' x 11' Rug

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Alona Pink Chair

Alona Pink Chair

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Bauman Red Pouf

Bauman Red Pouf

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Edenbridge Red Chair

Edenbridge Red Chair

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Foxshire Red Accent Chair

Foxshire Red Accent Chair

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Kids Lil' Red Truck Lamp

Kids Lil' Red Truck Lamp

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Kids Punt! Red Lamp

Kids Punt! Red Lamp

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Seeing Colors: Decorating with Red

Red is vital, ambitious, and audacious, a passionate color with intense symbolism. Think of the true love of a red rose, the speed and sex appeal of a racing car, the urgency of a fire engine, the danger of a red alert, the rage of seeing red, or the honor of a red carpet.

The Emotion Of Red

Red, combined with other primary colors, makes a strikingly modern statement.

The sight of red actually stimulates the body to increase circulation and raise blood pressure. Embarrassment makes us blush, anger turns our faces red, crying makes our eyes bloodshot, excitement makes our cheeks flush – all of which enhances red’s emotional power. It’s energizing and emotional, attention-grabbing and appealing, fiery and feisty.

Cultural Use Of Red

Red carries powerful psychic weight as well. In Eastern metaphysics, the first chakra (center of physical energy and vitality) is denoted by red. Feng Shui practitioners paint their front doors red to attract prosperity. Red is worn on Chinese New Year for good fortune in the upcoming year, and people exchange lucky money in red envelopes.

Designing With Red

Closer to home, red is perfect for making rooms feel richer, warmer, and more intimate, especially in rooms with cold, northern light. Consider the classic colors of Christmas: the green of nature and the energy of red combine to dispel the bleakness of diminished winter light. The match also feels natural because the colors are “complementary,” or across from each other on the color wheel. But red is also highly energetic and modern, especially when combined with strong tones like black, white, primary yellow, and blue (think of modern art masters like Mondrian and Matisse). Or it can have a country or rustic air; weathered barn red combines beautifully with soft neutrals like gray, cream, or tan, as well as antique shades of mustard, green, and blue.

Red tones tinged with purple suggest opulence, antiquity, and hospitality, explaining the perennial popularity of red and burgundy Oriental rugs. Red in an entry hall is as warm and welcoming as an exuberant hug, while dining rooms accented in red invite long dinners with a sense of intimacy and affection. And red-toned walls, floors, and seating (especially leather) are the perfect complement for wood-paneled offices and libraries. The Victorians, known for their lavish entertaining and lush decorating, used crimson, merlot, magenta, and dark pinks throughout their homes.

Welcoming red and purple tones are perennial favorites for traditional rugs. At the other end of the spectrum is pink, perfect for private rooms like baths and bedrooms and a great secondary color in living and dining rooms. Hot pink and raspberry are vibrant, easy-to-live-with alternatives to red, while soft petal pink tones provide refinement and delicacy. Darker rooms especially benefit from the cheer of lighter reds and pinks, which enliven with subtlety while keeping a light and airy tone.

From the youthful, spring-like flush of rose to the deep, discerning elegance of burgundy, red covers the spectrum of emotion. If the color feels intimidating, try it in small doses as an accent or secondary color.


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