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Dining with Art

Much of the time we spend at home is in and around the kitchen and so a natural place to put artwork.

If space is limited look for countertops or shelves to prop up pieces. Try moving the cookbooks or fruit bowl to the side and make some room for art to provide inspiration as you cook, entertain and eat.

Peter Blake, Heart

Peter Blake, Heart

Don’t shy away from adding bright colours to your interiors through art.  This Peter Blake, Heart adds a wow factor to this already stylish entertaining space.

 

Bugspot, No. 140

Bugspot, No. 140

Try leaning your artwork on countertops. Protected behind glass, you can always wipe away any cooking splashes.  We love the bold graphic Bugspot ‘140’ in front of the geometric tiles, the clever contrast shouldn’t work but it absolutely does.

Even the smallest kitchen has space for art.  The choice of this botanical print by Clare Halifax reflects the outside space, linking the kitchen to the garden. 

A piece above or next to a dining table works well for larger pieces. As a focal point, its a great place to make a statement.

Bruce McLean, Healing Garden

Bruce McLean, Healing Garden

The white walls and modest mid century furniture could be quite cold but the scale of the print and vibrant colours make for a focal point and bring warmth to the room.

Trevor Price, Bottles Pears and the Lovers

Trevor Price, Bottles Pears and the Lovers

Trevor Price’s work combines romance, intimacy and humour.  His storytelling works well as a conversational piece next to the dining table.

We love to see clever use of space; there is no shelf or wall that can not be transformed by a piece of art.

Sophie Layton, Powder Box, Compact and Perfume Bottle

Sophie Layton, Powder Box, Compact and Perfume Bottle

A mix of books, decorative objects and art can transform a purely function storage cabinet. Smaller prints like this Sophie Layton piece, simply placed on the shelves, can elevate the whole unit.

 

 

Paul Cleden, Wet Walk

Paul Cleden, Wet Walk

Whilst cocktails are an art form in themselves, this Paul Cleden above the bar is sure to spark conversation over a drink.  Look to keep the artwork narrower than the furniture below for balance.