I tend toward the noble simplicity school. I thought that this was a very tasteful vestment, even though the "rose" was a bit too pink.
This may have been THE simplest vestment Pope Benedict wore his entire pontificate.
Of course, there will ALWAYS be those who think the more ornate they vest, the more they glorify God.
While I think the picture below shows a very good, meet and right shade of rose, if you cast your serene and kindly gaze upon the details of this set, I think you will see that the damask cloth combined with the decorative orphrey bands is too much. If the base material is ornate, simple orphrey banding is in order. If the base material is plain and unadorned, then perhaps a more intricate trim is in order.
I remember a married Byzantine Rite professor who owned three sets of vestments and frequently stated that was all that one really needed for the Byzantine Rite.
White for almost every Sunday of the year.
Dark Purple (almost black) for Lenten Weekdays and Funerals.
Gold & White for the most solemn feasts of Christmas, Easter, Ascension, etc.
I met a missionary priest from Africa several years ago who owned one white set and one purple set of vestments. Used when they were given to him, they were worn and tattered, lovingly repaired and mended many times. A couple of us offered to chip in and buy him a couple new sets, he refused and insisted that if we had the money to buy him vestments that he would much rather take that cash and use it for his people, many lacking basic necessities.
There is a time and a place for everything. Perhaps this is a good day to ponder this quote from saint John Chrysostom.
(Saint John Chrysostom)