You have def­i­nite­ly heard about min­i­mal­ism in design – it is espe­cial­ly pop­u­lar among fash­ion trends. Not sur­pris­ing­ly, the min­i­mal­ist style has also touched thein­dus­try. We increas­ing­ly meet brides with taste, for whom beau­ti­ful is not a syn­onym more and more expen­sive. Now Chan­fash­ion will tell you how to dec­o­rate aparty with­out frills and huge expens­es, and get into a fash­ion trend called Wed­ding in min­i­mal style”.


The min­i­mal­istremains a hot trend for the third year! This style can be achieved through décor, flo­ral designs, prints, and even through the cel­e­bra­tion space itself. The beau­ty of min­i­mal­ism is that it does not over­load with infor­ma­tion and focus­es on small details through which you can reveal the indi­vid­u­al­i­ty of your cou­ple.

When it comes to plan­ning your wed­ding, you’re bom­bard­ed with a mil­lion ques­tions: from the venue, the choice of dress and col­or scheme, to the mis­cal­cu­la­tions of the cost of floristry and the search for­spe­cial­ists. Ain the style of min­i­mal­ism is not about the fact that guests will drink tea with bagels, and ban­quet tables can not be dec­o­rat­ed at all. But this is a con­cept of sim­plic­i­ty and con­cise­ness, min­i­miz­ing stress and wise­ly pri­or­i­tiz­ing. When there are few decor details, but each one is thought out and weighed, when sim­plic­i­ty is not a syn­onym for wretched­ness, but ele­gance, when there is a lot of open space — not a rea­son to lit­ter it, but a rea­son to empha­size it.

Color spectrum

Who said min­i­mal­ism means no col­or?

Col­or is impor­tant, it cre­ates a mood and helps to place accents. The main rule is not to over­load with col­ors and shades. There­fore, it is ide­al to com­bine 3–5 col­ors. The sec­ond rule is to use tex­tures. Yes, min­i­mal­ist col­or schemes often con­sist of mut­ed, pas­tel, or cool hues. What helps to see more! Dif­fer­ent mate­ri­als in the same col­or look dif­fer­ent and you should take advan­tage of this when dec­o­rat­ing ain the style of min­i­mal­ism. A nar­row palette of col­ors does not look bor­ing at all if you focus on unusu­al shapes.

We have sev­er­al ready-made col­or solu­tions for you!

1 The abun­dance of white is like an emp­ty can­vas that requires a beau­ti­ful flo­ral accent. Bright col­ors of nat­ur­al flow­ers look espe­cial­ly impres­sive against the back­ground of black and white plas­tic.

2 Light, nat­ur­al palette as if tak­en from a cloud­less sum­mer day. Per­fect for a beach wed­ding. Min­i­mal­ist clas­sic.

3 The col­ors of nat­ur­al wood and live green­ery are a warm, pleas­ant com­bi­na­tion. Per­fect for a vil­lage wed­ding, Rus­tic style, eco wed­dings.

4 Ultra-mod­ern indus­tri­al style. Cool con­crete, white met­als and light glass accents make this min­i­mal­ist col­or scheme absolute­ly per­fect.

5 Nat­ur­al sand shades com­bined with green­ery, and small oases of sun­ny yel­low flow­ers — it looks very beau­ti­ful. Let nature and the details around you be the inspi­ra­tion for your wed­ding!

6 So sim­ple it’s per­fect. The per­fect solu­tion for an indus­tri­al wed­ding. Or glam­orous. Sil­ver bride jew­el­ry and alu­minum decor will make your hol­i­day the most styl­ish.

7 Remem­ber what we talked about tex­tures. White plas­tic and white wood look com­plete­ly dif­fer­ent. A very light palette with one nuance — only nat­ur­al mate­ri­als.

8 The black and white­day is sim­plis­tic mod­ernism at its finest.


The first sig­nal to guests that your­will be dif­fer­ent from the extrav­a­gance they are used to is your­in­vi­ta­tions. Accen­tu­ate the tone of your­by mak­ing the invi­ta­tions black and white, mar­bled, pure white and focus­ing on the font. Min­i­mal­ist style invi­ta­tions will def­i­nite­ly be dif­fer­ent from any­thing your fam­i­ly and friends have received before. And they are the “call­ing card” that will present the aes­thet­ics of your­to the guests.

The style can be set with two con­trast­ing col­ors, a clear mod­ern font and black and white draw­ings. Avoid com­plex hand-drawn fonts, intense col­ors or their vari­ety, beads of any col­or, glit­ter, rib­bons and oth­er decor. Sim­ple, but cre­ative — that’s the main def­i­n­i­tion.

Decor and decoration of the banquet

The min­i­mal­ist­theme is extreme­ly ver­sa­tile and looks great in any sea­son. If the hol­i­day is in sum­mer: greens, fern leaves, white peonies are your allies. When plan­ning a win­ter wed­ding, turn on the fes­tive mood: scent­ed can­dles, mini-els or mono­chrome gar­lands in tall glass vas­es. arch

Tra­di­tion­alarch­es look so pompous and bright, with kilo­grams of flow­ers and dozens of shades, that it’s easy to get lost against their back­ground! Wed­ding in min­i­mal style dic­tates its own rules. Min­i­mum embell­ish­ment for max­i­mum effect. And isn’t it gor­geous?

To cre­ate an inti­mate atmos­phere at your wed­ding, make light the main decor ele­ment. Floor can­dles arranged in a semi­cir­cle, or sev­er­al hang­ing gar­lands of col­or­less light bulbs — thearch is ready!

Photo zone

Invite guests to take a pho­to in front of a white brick wall or a log stand, because a blank can­vas is ide­al for a min­i­mal­ist pho­to. Add some green­ery or dec­o­rate with mod­ern met­al rings (hexa­gons, tri­an­gles, rhom­bus­es) and — voila! Styl­ish and con­sis­tent with the over­all con­cept.

Banquet room

A min­i­mal­ist­looks organ­ic in lofts, ware­hous­es and farms, in indus­tri­al build­ings where there is a lot of free space. But the idea of ​​min­i­mal­ism can be applied to almost any oth­er place. In addi­tion to a restau­rant of Ukrain­ian cui­sine with tow­els on the walls) Keep in mind that when work­ing with an open space, there is always a great temp­ta­tion to fill the space with unnec­es­sary things. But you hold on!

Banquet tables

Min­i­mal­ist style ban­quet tables look sim­ple and mod­ern yet still make an impres­sion when guests take their seats. Tra­di­tion­al table­cloths can be replaced or sup­ple­ment­ed run­ners (gray if the table­cloths are white, or a tone dark­er if the table­cloths are col­ored) — this will expand the space, dec­o­rate the over­all look and sub­tly empha­size the col­or. You can nev­er go wrong with met­al parts. Choose from sil­ver or cop­per geo­met­ric ter­rar­i­ums — cop­per looks stun­ning against the con­trast of gray and white. Unusu­al met­al vas­es or flow­er­pots with suc­cu­lent and the cac­ti will look incred­i­ble.

Alter­na­tive­ly, cre­ate a cozy atmos­phere by choos­ing tall can­dles in met­al, black or white can­dle hold­ers.

There are so few dis­tract­ing details in Min­i­mal­ism that atten­tion is focused on the cen­tral one — on dish­es and food. We will not advise you to sim­pli­fy the appear­ance of dish­es for a beau­ti­ful over­all pic­ture, but try to pick up spe­cial dish­es. Since the choice of col­or is quite nar­row: white, black, gray or trans­par­ent glass, pay atten­tion to the shape. The world did not con­verge on the shape of a cir­cle!

Transparent chairs

An unusu­al choice for a wed­ding, but trust us, trans­par­ent chairs are a very good option for a Min­i­mal­ist style. Of course, if there are not a lot of grand­moth­ers among your guests, they will be much more com­fort­able in arm­chairs and uphol­stered wood­en chairs. Trans­par­ent plas­tic looks ele­gant and does not bur­den the over­all look.


With floristry, the sto­ry is the same as with flow­ers: choose 5 types of plants that will rule the show at your wed­ding, and focus on the com­po­si­tions of them.

See also
styling for the bride with bangs on loose curls, beautiful curls with a diadem for the wedding

And why don’t you start from flow­ers, but from col­or? For exam­ple, white: then you can use ros­es, peonies, daisies and oth­er flow­ers, but in this par­tic­u­lar col­or.

The bride’s bouquet

A min­i­mal­ist bridal flower bou­quet can con­sist of one large unusu­al flower, sev­er­al of the same flow­ers, or be a bright com­po­si­tion that will empha­size the grace­ful sil­hou­ette of adress. For­get red ros­es. But wild flow­ers will cre­ate a bright con­trast between the urban mood of min­i­mal­ism and wildlife.

In a flower arrange­ment, the ratio of leaves and flow­ers should be 60 and 40%.

The image of the bride

Wedding Dress

A strik­ing exam­ple of adress in the style of Min­i­mal­ism is the bride’s out­fit. Megan Markle at her­to Prince Har­ry. Sim­ple lines, even cuts, smooth fab­ric: the absence or min­i­mum of decor, jew­el­ry, frills, lace and bows — all this cre­ates a sophis­ti­cat­ed and fem­i­nine look. A beau­ti­ful fig­ure will be empha­sized by the Mer­maid style, for a more mod­ern look — pay atten­tion to sep­a­rate sets.

And remem­ber, the main dec­o­ra­tion of the dress is you!


A min­i­mum of fraud with hair. Straight loose or gath­ered in a bun — it’s up to youbut it is bet­ter to refuse com­plex weav­ing or fleece. Unless you real­ly want to — do it, only with­out dec­o­ra­tions, please.


Nat­ur­al, day­time, with­out bright col­ors and accents.

Wedding rings

But when choos­in­grings, you can have some fun, of course, while main­tain­ing the con­cept of sim­plic­i­ty and unique­ness. Depend­ing on your pas­sions as a cou­ple, or things that describe you best, look for orig­i­nal options. Wavy rings, mixed met­als, with unusu­al pat­terns, with or with­out a stone — there are so many options that you will sim­ply get con­fused!


The main­dessert com­pletes the hol­i­day and once again demon­strates your style. Let the cake be sim­ple but deli­cious! And bet­ter — sim­ple, but spe­cial. Mar­ble or sin­gle col­or, but with a bright dec­o­ra­tion — not nec­es­sar­i­ly a marzi­pan flower, but with a gold­en heart or live suc­cu­lent. Cakes in style look very bright Art deco or non-stan­dard geo­met­ric shapes. Imag­ine, look for your ide­al option!

A min­i­mal­ist wed­ding, of course, can cost you less than a reg­u­lar one, and at the same time it will look great and trendy. It is impor­tant to approach every detail care­ful­ly and ratio­nal­ly. Save not on qual­i­ty, but on quan­ti­ty. And your­day will be remem­bered by your fam­i­ly and friends as extra­or­di­nary! Chan­fash­ion sin­cere­ly wish­es this for you.

See also
DIY wedding candles