The French city of the same name was only partly muse to De Nimes No.299. This blue also references the original, everyday workwear cloth found in the area.
A jaunty shade, Jitney No.293 is an easy neutral for quieter interiors.
According to the company, Paean Black No.294 is “a nod to the colour of old leather hymnals which so often included a song of praise or paean.”
A Baroque color, Preference Red No.297 is Farrow & Ball’s richest red and looks perfectly modern.
Bancha No.298 has a very mid-century modern feel and serves as a darker version of the popular archival colour, Olive.
Treron No.292 is a grey-green version of Farrow & Ball’s Pigeon color, which the company considers a classic.
Shades of white are varied and complex. The British brand’s School House White No.291 is a soft white.
Interesting history lesson: The French word for bedroom, boudoir, takes it’s name from the verb “border” which means to sulk. Farrow & Ball’s Sulking Room Pink No.295 is a muted shade with less ennui.
We all have seen those vibrant images of coloured powdered flying through the air during India’s Holi Festival. Rangwali No.296 is an ode to that shade.