The season of winter is filled with a sense of magic and the celebratory spirit around the holiday, especially if it shows. If you’re getting married somewhere between November and February, choosing the right winter wedding color scheme for your big day is going to be an essential part of your planning process. It is very important to remember that there is more to winter wedding colors than just red, green and white! If you are all out of ideas, we have prepared some gorgeous ideas for winter wedding colors, coming right ahead.
Red & pink
Who said red and pink are reserved for Valentine’s Day only? This unlikely combination of two colors that are so similar yet so different is sweet and romantic. You can use different shades of red and pink for a Cupid-approved big day.
Black, white & gold
There is nothing more timeless than this color scheme. Whether your style is classic, modern, or edgy, this color scheme is going to work. You can also choose to add a fourth accent color to soften the overall vibe. Our suggestions are pale mauve or lavender, but that is completely up to you and your style.
If you’re getting married in the late fall or early spring, a combination of berry-inspired colors (plum, raspberry, fuchsia) is one of the best winter wedding color schemes. This rich palette is deeply romantic fun at the same time, and it works for a variety of wedding venues.
Burgundy & black
There is a good reason for burgundy being one of the most popular winter wedding colors- its versatility means. Burgundy is extremely easy to to incorporate into any part of your wedding decoration, from flowers to groom’s attire. And burgundy is best mixed with black for a classy, elegant and timeless combination.
White & gray
This combination is perfect if you are going for a modern and minimalistic vibe, because it will give your wedding day an ultra-chic and streamlined aesthetic. Textures in your stationery and décor are also welcomed. Some of the examples include: raw silk, velvet, vellum, or faux fur. These textures are going to give this color palette some depth and some dimension.