Nicholas Galitzine's ingenious open-concept walk-in closet offers a stylish and practical storage solution

For clothes-organizing inspiration, look no further than this actor's closet – its functional layout is perfect for getting dressed

nicholas galitzine on a red background
(Image credit: Kevin Winter/WireImage via Getty Images)

The space where we get dressed can set the tone for the day. Therefore, it should be an organized reflection of our personal style. A perfect example can be found in Nicholas Galitzine's home.

The rising star's walk-in closet features an open-concept design that flows into his contemporary bathroom. Galitzine's large bathroom mirror and window fill the closet with natural light, making it the perfect place to match colors or take selfies. On either side, tall railings offer ample storage for hanging jackets and shirts. It's the ideal dressing room.

'The immaculate Nicholas Galitzine is known for his impeccable taste and dress sense,' says Suzanne Roynon, Interiors Therapy expert. Clearly, the closet design has been created to optimize his ability to choose these outfits. She continues, 'What we can assess is an understated, sleek, practical, and masculine space. Nicholas is a man who knows what feels great to wear and ensures his closet makes life easy for him.'

Roynon tells H&G: 'The closet space shown in his recent Instagram image has a countertop sink and full-length mirror which he uses for selfies shared on his social media. This is teamed with half-and-half hanging space for suits, dress shirts, and more casual options.'

Suzanne Roynon
Suzanne Roynon

Suzanne is a feng shui consultant, interiors therapist and author of Welcome Home, How Stuff Makes or Breaks your Relationshipavailable at Amazon. She specializes in understanding the energetic impact of homes and certain possessions may have on all aspects of life, health and relationships, and the ways in which ‘stuff’ can actively prevent people and families from thriving and enjoying the lifestyle they deserve.

Furthermore, the connection between Galitzine's closet and bathroom promotes a sense of rhythm in his interior design. Jennifer Ebert, digital editor at Homes & Gardens says: 'The proximity and lack of boundaries between the closet and the bathroom creates an airy atmosphere.'

Jennifer Ebert
Jennifer Ebert

Jen is the Editor (Digital) of Homes & Gardens. Before starting this position, she had completed various interior design courses at KLC Design School, as well as working across Ideal Home, LivingEtc, 25 Beautiful Homes and Country Homes & Interiors as an interiors writer.

She continues, 'This openness creates a positive, welcoming energy in the space. Feng-Shui wise, nothing is closed off. Rather, the home has a sense of innate connection. Behind the bathroom we can see glimpses of the bedroom as well, further tying in the different rooms from one another. Instead of assigning each room a singular 'role,' this floor plan makes it feel like each room is a multi-purpose space for sleeping, getting dressed, and living.'


(Image credit: Boca do Lobo)

This closet organization technique also helps to make both the closet, and the bathroom, feel larger. Because there are no doors, light can flow freely between the spaces. Rather than closing them off, this bright configuration helps Galitzine's home to grow visually. It's fashionable and functional, and we dare say it will make those morning routines slightly easier. 

Shop H&G's Top Closet Organization Picks

Nicholas Galitzine celebrates his lifestyle with an open-concept, light-filled closet. Designing a closet that works for your needs can bring you one step closer to optimizing your dressing routine. 

News Editor

I am a London-based News Editor at Homes & Gardens. My interests lie at the intersection of design and popular culture focusing on trends and celebrity homes. Before joining Future, I worked as a Content Writer and Communications Lead for Fig Linens and Home, a luxury linens and home interiors brand. I have a BA in Creative Writing from Sarah Lawrence College and an MSc from the Oxford University Department of Anthropology.