If you’re unsure what type of art is the best fit for your living room, try mixed-media pieces. Mixed-media art combines various genres, such as folk, abstract, photography and sculpture, to create something truly unique. Here, a piece by Courtney J. Garrett combines photography, paint and texture work to create a rustic vibe that’s also moody.
The tableau in this modern vestibule sets a dramatic stage with a bright blue painting and textured walls. The sculpture on the table was inspired by fashion icon Diana Vreeland, known for her red lips and fingernails.
Located in the heart of the Chelsea district in New York City, this 5,000-square-foot duplex loft houses an amazing collection of art, like the framed black and white photograph and sheep sculpture in this informal dining room. White brick walls and a simple black dining table let the red glass and metal chandelier shine.
Custom-dyed red leather flooring makes a striking statement in this all-white hallway. The sleek white walls make the perfect backdrop for displaying favorite pieces of art and little niches house contemporary sculptures.
This art-studio-inspired bedroom is defined by the high industrial ceiling. A colorful bust sculpture, dark red headboard and gold and red accent pillows add pops of color to the white elements in the space. A modern white pendant light and floor lamp brighten the concrete interior.
A stunning floating shelf behind the couch in this modern living room provides privacy from the street and a place to display art and smaller sculptures. The red ceiling adds definition to the space paired with black and white interior accents on the rug and living room furniture.
Warm, neutral paint contrasts with exotic artwork and accessories to create an intriguing statement. The large, turquoise decorative pot adds a distinct element and brightly accents the simple, gray-toned wall. In a purposeful asymmetric presentation, handblown-glass floral art is hung along one wall in the living room. Glass sculptures in their spectacular hues of red, orange, yellow, and other colors generate an eye-caching focal point from all vantage points.