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A member of the royal colour palette, purple is commonly associated with decadence, luxury, wisdom, spirituality, and elegance. Purple is also well-known throughout the medical community as a colour that helps relieve the adverse effects of psychological and physiological diseases.
Its association with wisdom lends itself well to the use of purple in creating spaces where introspection, contemplation, and meditation are encouraged. Softer shades of purple create airy spaces where natural light is reflected, while darker tones absorb light and create a more subdued and intimate ambience.
Caution should be exercised when using purple as a room's primary colour, however, because too much can be, well, too much. As an accent wall, or accent colour used for adornments and accessories such as lampshades, dark purple tones draw one into a space and invite deep reflection.
Conversely, when too many layers of purple or hues that are too dark are employed, a sense of despondency or gloom can take over, making even the largest rooms feel small and oppressive. Further, the use of too much purple in any interior design scheme can result in a cheap or gaudy feeling.