5 Classy Ways To Incorporate Harry Styles Into Your Home Decor

Following the release of his third chart-topping solo album, "Harry's House" (via Billboard), it makes sense that fans of Harry Styles would be looking for a more in-depth way to bring not only his music into their homes, but his design aesthetic as well. And while some may think it adequate to hang up posters and display merchandise from his tours and call it a day, diehard fans understand that isn't nearly enough to truly capture the singer's eclectic vibe.

As for the fans that are looking to preciesly replicate the cover of his third album in their own homes, GQ Magazine has reportedly found similar pieces of furniture and décor, but unfortunately when it comes to finding the exact pieces displayed in the scene, it appears to be easier said than done. Because of this, it may be best for fans of the British crooner to pull inspiration from other parts of his life and musical career, while also finding a way to accentuate their own aesthetics in their homes. But how would one go about doing so?


Despite being a bit daunting, maximalism is all about embracing the pleasures in life and showcasing them throughout your home. The daring style can be quite playful as it often consists of bold colors, mixed patterns and textures, and dramatic décor, according to Vogue. Like Styles himself, who is seemingly able to pull off almost anything, maximalism can be paired with just about any design style, allowing it to reflect one's life in the most intimate ways.

There also doesn't appear to be a right or wrong way to use maximalism in your home, as the design simply involves a more-is-more mentality and can be applied to an individual room or an entire house. However, for those looking to introduce the style into their space, it's best to start small with rich and saturated colors along with statement pieces of furniture to help you determine your variation on the scheme.

After establishing your design preferences, begin incorporating smaller details into the space to help round out the design. One way to accomplish this is with a gallery wall, which gives you a canvas on which to reference Styles and his professional ventures. It can be as creative and lively as you want, however, if you're looking for a more low-key way to bring the entertainer into your home, you may want to consider slyly displaying the book versions of his movies "My Policeman" and "Dunkirk: The History Behind the Major Motion Picture."

Pampas grass

Whether or not the more-is-more mentality is right for you, it never hurts to have an abundance of texture in your home. There are many ways in which you can add texture, but there may not be a source as versatile or as beneficial as plants. So how do you go about determining which plant will best help you incorporate the energy of Harry Styles into your space?

To answer this, you may want to draw upon one of Styles' most memorable and fashion-forward outfits for inspiration — his collection of colorful boas from the 2021 Grammy Awards. The look was so beloved by the British singer's fans that they reportedly caused a boa shortage during his residency at Madison Square Garden (via New York Post). Although the historic residency has since ended, fans can still bring the essence of his feathered outfits into their homes by decorating with dried pampas grass.

Native to South America, the ornamental grass has recently become quite popular as a decoration for events and gatherings. As for how it can be used in your home, pampas grass can accentuate the height of your ceilings, as well as add a bit of color thanks to its dyeable feathery plumes, per East Olivia. In addition to being a fanciful statement piece, the decorative grass requires little maintenance and can last up to a year, depending on the conditions of the room in which it's used.

Decade of disco

From favoring wide-legged trousers, bright color schemes, and vividly patterned suits to writing music inspired by the master musicians of the 1970s (via Far Out Magazine), there's simply no denying the influence that decade has had on Harry Styles. The singer has reportedly even teamed up with his close friend and the Creative Director of Gucci, Alessandro Michele, to craft an upcoming men's clothing collection that will pay homage to the transformational era.

As for how you can decorate your home with a '70s aesthetic, one of the most obvious ways is through the use of mid-century modern designs. Inspired by the abstract Bauhaus movement in Germany and the then-current advancements in technology, the style was quite popular between 1945 and 1975 thanks to its prioritization of functionality, creativity, and simplicity (via Joybird). Composed of geometric shapes, sleek lines, pops of flashy color, and warmer wood tones, mid-century modern home décor can be eccentric, creative, and personal, without feeling cluttered like maximalism sometimes can.

If you're not a fan of mid-century modern or simply don't want to commit to a particular design style, there are subtler ways in which you can incorporate the 1970s and its music into your home. Known for disco and psychedelic rock, fans of Styles can highlight the decade with vintage record players, vinyl album displays, and handmade décor such as these disco margarita glasses we found on TikTok. They would make quite a statement on your bar cart!

Japanese influences

While maximalism and mid-century modern designs might help to bring the Styles aesthetic into your home, you're only scratching the surface when it comes to the singer's interests. To reference him on a deeper level, try embracing Japanese designs, as the 27-year-old has shown quite an affinity for the island nation over the years, finding inspiration in the food and reportedly celebrating a birthday in Tokyo, per Rolling Stone.

As a whole, Japanese designs consist of new and old trends ideal for those who prefer a less-is-more mentality. Also known as the zen style of décor, it can be used to harness a fresh energy, and often includes neutral colors, clean lines, and natural materials such as wood and silk, explains Haiku Designs. The style can also be subtly referenced through the use of rice paper light fixtures and window treatments, as well as through the art of arranging flowers. Also known as ikebana, the florals should serve as a reminder of the beauty and balance found in nature, according to The New York Times

However, if you would prefer a bolder statement in your home, you could incorporate a tea and coffee bar into your space. Known as a tokonoma, Haiku Designs says the area should be located in or near a room that's meant for entertaining, and it should grab your attention through the use of artwork, ikebana, and Japanese-inspired wallpaper.

Millennial pink

If Styles' music is where it's at for you, you can take inspiration from the artwork featured on his album covers. LANDR explains that cover art is especially useful for attracting a potential listener's eye, giving the record its own identity, and providing fans with additional context; all of which allow the music to tell a story. And while there are many details in Styles' album artwork that fans can pull ideas from, you'd be pressed to find a detail as meaningful as millennial pink

First introduced in 2016 as a variation of rose quartz, the color appears to be referenced on the covers of Harry's first two albums and is believed to represent the nostalgic attitude towards financial stability and gender equality of its namesake's generation (via Business Insider). Though the lightened pink hue has received mixed reactions since its debut, many now consider it to be a neutral shade due to its gray undertones.

Because of this neutral status, millennial pink can be used as minimally or as boldly as you want it to be, making it an ideal color to use in your home. It boasts the ability to work in just about any space which, according to HGTV, is something not every color can do, so don't be afraid to get a little creative when you use it. Work it into your décor, your bedding, your wall treatments, and even your flooring and backsplashes.