Abstract and Geometric Bedding
Clear contours, defining lines and sharp shapes—geometric forms give us a feeling of crisp clarity that pierces our perspective. From rectangles to triangles, pentagons to octagons, shapes contrast with each other through opposing colours and bold edges. The result? Stunning bedding that adds a modern twist to your bedroom. Find your favourite geometric bedding and push your interior to the edge.
Your bed is a canvas
Your bedding is a canvas that complements the room. Like rugs, curtains and wallpaper, it makes an aesthetic statement. Particularly suited to sheets are geometric patterns. Their subtlety gives a delightful nuance to any bedroom, softly accentuating the colours of your walls, posters and floor.
From honeycomb colour-blocking to polkadot patterns, find a geometric duvet cover that gives a minimalist, Scandinavian twist to your interior. Muted, pastel colours add a touch of a restrained elegance, while technicolour shapes can really brighten up your bed—perfect for loud personalities. Feeling bold? Check out our selection of skull bedding. It’s not for the faint ‘arted!
Through the prism of nature
There is immense beauty to be found within the chaos of nature. Symmetric textures, Fibonacci spirals and ornate structures decorate the animal kingdom and plant world alike. Our planet also is full of organic patterns, from ripples in the sand to the hexagonal structure of a hive.
No wonder, then, that our eye is drawn towards such neat, aesthetic order. We’re predisposed to find harmony through alignment. At the same time, nature reveals its beauty through abstraction. The greenery of the forests melts into refreshing swirls, waves crash into frothy seascapes. Find your favourite geometric bedding and dream of lands afar.
Juxtaposing seemingly clashing colours in geometric patterns can have a powerful effect. By mixing opposing hues, the colour wheel can be used to explore paired opposites in repeating patterns and shapes. The result is a striking contrast that is both minimalist and abstract.
Colour-blocking goes back to the Neoplasticist art movement, a prime example of which was the Dutch De Stijl school. Mostly just using black, white, or primary colours, the Neoplasticists reduced visual compositions to bare shapes, favouring pure abstraction and a simplification to the mere essentials of form and colour. Take a leaf out of art history and add some style to your bedding with geometric duvet covers—perfect for a retro look.