Great online sources for Artwork

Since most of my clients need budget-friendly artwork as opposed to museum pieces,  I've been searching online for sources that are a good fit. Here are a few of my faves  -- some sell bespoke pieces, limited editions, or mass produced pieces, with price points to suit any budget.  

dwell studio_abstract sunrise
dwell studio_abstract sunrise
dwell studio_black ink
dwell studio_black ink
serena and lily_cari hernandez
serena and lily_cari hernandez
st frank_infant ikat robe IV
st frank_infant ikat robe IV
Screenshot 2014-11-25 17.53.44
Screenshot 2014-11-25 17.53.44
interior homescapes_flying bowls
interior homescapes_flying bowls
one kings lane_thom filicia_warm memories II
one kings lane_thom filicia_warm memories II
Saatchi art_Robert Solomon
Saatchi art_Robert Solomon
Screenshot 2014-11-25 17.51.52
Screenshot 2014-11-25 17.51.52
west elm_crystral strands
west elm_crystral strands

To make your own 'artwork cheat sheet', here are the links to the sources:

dwellstudio.com

serenaandlily.com

shop.stfrank.com

interiorhomescapes.com

onekingslane.com

saatchiart.com

greatbigcanvas.com

westelm.com

I've also got a few tips that may help with finding and placing your new art:

1. Tape out the area of the wall that you are placing your work on to determine the size and orientation (vertical or horizontal). This will help eliminate unsuitable pieces and find the perfect fit.

2. Decide your 'comfort range' on cost. Some of the sites will let you put that information in the search, so you don't even catch a glimpse of unaffordable work!

3. And finally, the general rule of thumb is to hang artwork at your eye level, meaning the center of the artwork should land at the height of your eyes (usually 60-68 inches above floor level).

Get a friend to help when hanging so you can figure out exactly where to place your new masterpiece!