Demi Moore's quiet luxury living room is a masterclass in 'restorative neutrals' – the latest minimalist trend

The actress's living room embraces warm neutrals, sculptural forms, and minimalism – and designers say this look is going to be everywhere

Demi Moore
(Image credit: Getty Images)

Awards season is upon us! Aside from the outfits, our favorite part of the season is catching a glimpse into the homes of some of our favorite celebrities. When celebrated stylist Brad Goreski took to Instagram to share Demi Moore's styling for the CFDA awards, we were captivated by the minimalist living room in the early shots of the video.

Demi's living room is a sparse decorator's dream. To some extent, the actress's decor follows the Scandinavian, warm minimalism trend that continues to dominate design conversations this 2024. However, the styling is also distinct. Moore's living room integrates unique shapes, original art, and deep, chocolate-brown accents for a cozy and highly personalized space.

Rikke Blaeside, Design and Range Manager at international home furnishing retailer JYSK, terms the interior design trend 'restorative neutrals.' She states: 'Scandi-inspired design has always been very minimal and pared back, using high-quality materials with a focus on craftsmanship to create items that will last for years to come. This simple, no-clutter approach to interior design is what makes both hygge and Scandi styles perfect for many.'

Rikke Blaeside
Rikke Blaeside

Rikki is a Denmark-based design manager at JYSK, a Scandinavian home furnishing retailer. She has extensive knowledge about interior aesthetics and trend analysis.

She continues, 'Moving to 2024, we can expect to see homeowners stepping away from grey and stark white walls as they look to warm up their interior schemes and instead, lean towards shades of greige, almond, and milky tones.' We see these warm, comforting shades in Demi Moore's neutral living room.

Rikke adds, 'This resurgence follows the demand for our homes to be welcoming, cocooning spaces that bring comfort and restorative elements. We expect to see this trend be implemented through neutral paint color choices, soft and welcoming textiles, and wooden, natural accessories.' 

Furthermore, Demi's living room puts a new spin on the beige decorating trend with the addition of unique, textural pieces like her skeleton sculpture. Helen Pett, design ambassador at Arteriors, states: 'It's no longer just about the materials chosen, but about how these are used and what special something each piece can bring to the home.'

Helen Pett
Helen Pett

Helen has worked in the furniture industry for over 7 years. With a Bachelor's degree in Interior Architecture from the University for the Creative Arts and experience as a freelance interior designer, she brings a unique eye for design to trends analysis.

She continues, 'We’re increasingly seeing designers searching for pieces that are as unique as their clients - it could be elaborate, intricate detail or material that you perhaps wouldn’t first consider. The beauty of these materials is the combination of tactility, that connection to nature, while finished in exquisite detail that elevates each piece.'

Shop the Demi Moore Edit

Minimalism and neutral interiors will always be in style, but the form they take is constantly transforming. Demi Moore gets ahead of the trend cycle by designing a living room based on her personal style, and you can too.

Sophie Edwards
News Editor

Sophie is a London-based News Editor at Homes & Gardens, where she works on the Celebrity Style team. She is fascinated by the intersection of design and popular culture and is particularly excited when she is researching trends or interior history. Before joining Future, Sophie worked as the Head of Content and Communications at Fig Linens and Home, a boutique luxury linens and furniture brand. She has also written features on exciting developments in the design world for Westport Magazine. Sophie has a MSc from the Oxford University Department of Anthropology and BA in Creative Writing and Sociology from Sarah Lawrence College.