Many interior designers, begin their work by picking an artwork, that later becomes the base for the entire room. But finding the right artwork can be difficult, especially if you are on a tight schedule and a tight budget.
Corporate art collections have been around since the 1950s, when David Rockefeller decided that Chase Manhattan Bank should begin to acquire art. Other banks followed his lead and create collections of their own. Even today, the largest corporate art collection in the world belongs to a bank - Deutsche Bank.
The line between fine artworks and decorative pieces is thin. But these two art types are different in its nature. Telling a difference between a fine art piece and a mere design objects can be difficult, but if you pay attention to the elements below, pretty soon you'll be able to tell the difference.
In an attempt to attract the new generations of millennials, companies are redesigning their office spaces to boost productivity and unlock creativity while keeping the employees in high spirit. And what better way to turn your office space into a trendy haven for your employees, than with a splash of art?
Whether you’re renting your first apartment or putting down the deposit on your second holiday home, you’ll have to do some decorating. We firmly believe that artwork should lay the foundations for the rest of your interior design, but homeowners often select artwork as a result of existing interior design.
If you’ve chosen to invest in a new piece of artwork, then its rightful place should be on display; unfortunately, we are occasionally forced to put away our choicest pieces, whether for renovation, moving house or something similar. In such cases, there are right and wrong ways to go about storage.
One area interior designers could benefit from the input and guidance of a consultant is in art selection. Whether it’s for the bedroom wall or a business office, outsourcing to a specialist may just add value to the entire process. These are the reasons why.
- Page 2 of 2