Thanks to Angie for this blog post. I really liked this ensemble post because I've tried to find items in a "cool" or mauvy-blush as a light neutral that works better for me than white, cream or beige. I have a lot of burgundy and so I either mix burgundy and blush with black, or branch out a bit into navy. Typical navy or ink are still not good face colors so are more for bottoms, sometimes not by choice but because navy has become ubiquitous! So it's important for the navy items to serve a particular purpose--like the midi skirt (style was available only in navy) or a suble pattern as noted below, or good fit and fabric that I haven't found in black or gray or any particularly better color.

In the Finds are a sleeveless collared top for layering, my NAS cardigan, and a CeCe cotton sweater, all somewhat "cooler" than classic blush.These give some variety from gray as a light neutral and can also be mixed with some grays.

Often, I like my navy items to be "softened," same as I might aim for in black, by having a subtle pinstripe or false plain. For example, I have some AT mildly-bootcut trousers in a soft navy pinstripe that have proved very versatile. What I find with the bit of "light" thread in the pinstripe or tattersall is that it can read "indeterminate"--it can skew gray, or camel, or blush depending on what you put next to it.
I think also the "softer" look of a subtly patterned navy has some of the chameleon properties of denim, while still being not-denim, for work.
The AT suit is a tweedy navy and the LOFT navy top has a tiny leaf in a beige that can "read" as blush. That's also why I added these Talbots navy windowpane trousers.

The items below are not one tight capsule all together, as some tops are targeted for other bottoms and vice versa, but just some fairly recent items plus some older items, that work in with other wardrobe items, but give the sort of color palette options Angie showed.