Dr Seuss Decorations Party City
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Dr Seuss Decorations Party City
Think About Size
Smaller artwork is easier to come by, it's much easier to store and it's really generally cheaper - so most folks have much more small stuff, which works great if you have a snug bedroom, or a cramped hallway. But in an expansive room with high ceilings? Not really much.
Think of the wall around a bit of art within the art. You want it to be always a natural extension of what's there. In case the art's too small, it'll be stressed by the emptiness and vanish - and it'll produce a timid and helpless vibe. Whether it's too big, it will feel like a huge wearing too-small slacks - also not a good look.
For large places, there are several alternatives: the first is simply looking for larger pieces of art. The second reason is to choose something that isn't a framed image (more about this below). And the third is to use several pieces of art in combination with one another, to make a larger piece.
With high ceilings and large surfaces, a small piece of artwork above the foundation simply won't do.
For example, in my home, the bed room (pictured above) has vaulted ceilings that reach 17 toes in height. Just a little dinky framed thing above the foundation simply wasn't going to slice it. I needed something bigger.
Choose a Type of Artwork That Works
Fine art isn't just a framed printing or poster. There are quite a few other decorative choices you may make. For instance, buying a wall-mounted shelf and adding figurines or vases on it can be a smart way to decorate a larger space using collectibles that you curently have. Or, getting aggregate decor to take up a larger space could work well, such as this Umbra Wallflower arranged - check out their site to get more detailed options.
Other options include mounting decorative plates in a row, adding a large mirror or using decals - which are surprisingly hip and often look good. Have a look at WallPops!, for some ideas.
When deciding what you want to put up a wall structure, it's okay to think outside the pack. A big framed picture is often the least interesting (and often priciest) choice. (Though, for my bedroom example, I chose three 16"x20" framed designs - pretty orthodox.)
When utilizing a collection of different colored and textured frames, choose dark-colored and white images to keep them from looking cluttered. Dark & white images can also supply the display a far more unified look. I put my friend Kristen from Studio7 HOME DESIGN help me choose ornamental frames & art work for a little gallery wall in my entry.
This is a wall that would normally go un-noticed. I wanted to carefully turn it into a center point. I held all my images in dark-colored & white except the family image in the guts. The target was to pull the eye there first, then to the black & white images in the outside frames. Likewise as effective is always to choose vibrant images for sound black frames or sound white framessuch as this wall, also designed by my pal Kristen.
Choose larger sized prints and canvases for areas where you can see them across the room. What's the idea in stamping small 4x6's and 5x7's if you cannot see them if you don't walk up to them?
The images on my mantel would have to be big (at least 16x20) in order to enjoy them from over the room. The best some may be a 22x27 inch size. I actually can have absent bigger for the area available, but I didn't want for the ornamental trim-work of the entire mantel. So, naturally, take into consideration the area you are filling when deciding how big you can go.
I also chose a more timeless, creative image of my family walking, rather a huge portrait of our own faces. This was a personal decision when i was going for a more artistic feel that went with the style and colors of the area. Even though our faces stay unseen, we are incredibly well represented by the structure in the image as well as in the up close of the kids in the image next to it.
Way too many portraits all over your home? Try switching a few of your images into art using the Waterlogue app! That is a sensible way to use your images, but provide them with a different look. My interior design friend recommends showing art work or still life/food in your kitchen, rather than portraits. An image modified through this software might be considered a good alternative. Here's a good example of an image turned into skill using the Waterlogue app. (Image by Liz Behm)
Choose photos to display that were used that one room of your house. For instance, food photography in your kitchen, lifestyle images in the living room, bath images of your kids in the tub displayed in the toilet, and even more personal photos in the bedroom.
The other day I decided I needed to fill the area above a doorway in my kitchen with some food images.
Considerations I made before I had taken the images:
Just how much space I needed to fill and how many images.
Appropriate size for this space.
The style/colors that would go well in my own kitchen.
How those images would look from across the room.
Because I couldn't go bigger than a 10x10, I thought we would use my macro lens and tried to fully capture close-up textures of the fruit vs. a more styled shot with atmosphere that might be harder to see from across the room.
Edit your photographs to match the design of the space it will be in. For example, light and airy, abundant with color & comparison, dark & white, etc. Also, if you are exhibiting images along, edit them hand and hand in your editing and enhancing program to make sure they blend well and the color is steady from image to image.
I did so this with my super fruit images. I shifted them around in Photoshop to help me imagine how they would look hung. I separated the blueberry image (usually blue) and the grapefruit (blue history) with the yellowish pineapple in the middle so each image would stand out and look well balanced next to each other.