Why is chartreuse your favorite color

New Colorplan colors

Frechen, January 9th, 2020 - British paper specialist G. F Smith makes the world a little more colorful: The company is adding four new colors to the popular Colorplan series of fine paper. The high-quality paper creations are available in Germany exclusively from the finest and artist paper specialists Römerturm.

In the competition "The World's Favorite Color", G. F Smith found the color "Marrs Green" in collaboration with the design agency Made Thought and the English city of Hull. It represents the essence of most of the mentions. The four new colors in the Colorplan series show that the survey also uncovered many other findings.

Color meets haute couture
In addition to choosing their favorite color, participants should also describe it in one word. The term “radiant” was used most frequently. With “Hot Pink” there is now a new color in the extensive portfolio. The exciting shade of pink was named after the wish of the fashion label Osman Studio, which supported the survey from the start and named “hot pink” as their favorite color.

Fresh & popular
A perfect balance of yellow and green accents - “Chartreuse” also impresses with its unrestrained radiance. It is not without reason that precisely this color was chosen as the world's most popular yellow in the survey "The World's Favorite Color".

Timeless style
Black and white are not perceived as colors by many people - but with paper it is precisely the tones that are sold most. “Slate” captivates with its classic elegance. The dark gray looks noble and especially exclusive in paper form.

Hygge trend
Natural warmth, cosiness and an all-round feeling of protection - these impressions are conveyed by the orange shade “Rust”. While orange was replaced by green and blue in the online survey, G. F Smith "Rust" the stage it deserves.

Colorplan relies on a trendy, design-oriented and classic color palette that offers designers plenty of room for inspiration. With 55 colors now, Colorplan papers are available in Germany from Römerturm Feinstpapier in 25 embossings and 8 grammages.