Vanja Lilja
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"I think powder rooms should be like jewelry boxes — a tiny space that gives you a precious experience. This purple with an undertone of red would make it feel as if you'd lined the room in velvet. Add a Chinese red-lacquer vanity with a polished marble top, a gilt mirror, and two gilt-and-crystal sconces for a regal look." —José Solís Betancourt
"In a small room, my instinct is always to go jewellike. This dark peacock blue is one of my favorites, especially when it's on all of the millwork as well as the walls. A gloss finish makes it feel instantly grand. Add a drippy chandelier and a pair of chairs covered in platinum leather for martini sipping." —Heather Garrett
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"I'm obsessed with this deep purple with chocolate undertones. It's the kind of color that reveals itself in different ways, depending on the light. People think using a dark color in a small room makes it seem smaller, but that's a myth. If you do everything in it — walls and trim — the boundaries get blurred and you can't see where the room ends." —Jeff Andrews  Plus: The 12 Best Paint Colors for Your Foyer
"Imagine opening the front door and seeing this bright kelly green in a high-lacquer finish. It's fun and unexpected. Or it would be amazing in a bedroom, with white bedding and white furniture. It would make a small room feel special. Be fearless and add hot fuchsia, orange, or teal." —Gregory McGuire
"Not too yellow and not too red, this orange feels good, just like my favorite cashmere sweater. I used it as an accent wall in a guest room for a bold statement, yet it was also warm and flattering to every skin type. People felt pampered and chic, inspiring dreams of shopping at Hermès in Paris and taking home goodies in those iconic orange boxes!"—Kelley Proxmire  Related: 12 Relaxing Paint Colors
"In my country house, I turned a stair landing into a special place where I could sit and watch the sun set. The paint color — a light mossy green with a bit of gray in it — comes from the trees outside. I thought it would blend in with the foliage in summer. And in winter, when it's icy and dreary, it reminds me that spring is on the way." —Matthew Patrick Smyth
"I used this on the wood-paneled walls in a small book-lined study. Crazy how this odd pea-soupy hue bathed the room in sunlight, even on the grayest day. I added an upholstered chair in a clashing shade of dark-green-on-oyster toile, an Oushak rug in burnt oranges and browns, and a sofa in a nubby pumpkin-color weave." —Robin Bell