The home office can be a tricky space. Many people who work from home use it as a place for getting things done, a cordoned off area dedicated to productivity within a space usually reserved for relaxing and spending time with family.
Here at Sugarlift, we're all about getting things done and helping you do the same. That's why we think the approach to hanging art in your home office should be a little bit different than the rest of your home.
Below are four ways to approach it.
IF YOU'RE SEEKING ZEN...
Definitely relaxing enough. What about art ideas?
Floral relaxation by the serene Kati Dimoff.
The moment of zen is when the sky meets the water in this piece by Sam Morrison.
A quiet, snowy day by Humza Deas.
IF YOU'RE SEEKING INSPIRATION...
Bold colors and bold patterns have always encouraged us to be bold ourselves. Go forth and seize the day. And peek some art ideas below.
All the world is a stage in this powerful piece by Omar Z. Robles.
What do you see as the colors drip into one another in this piece by Svetlana Rabey?
Nothing is quite as inspiring as a perfect summer day in Brooklyn. Just ask Sam Morrison.
FOR THE LEFT-BRAINED SEQUENTIAL THINKERS OUT THERE...
Left-brained people are logical, sequential thinkers. They tend to value order and organization. The clean lines of this decluttered space fit perfectly. How about art options?
Karan Singh only used two elements to create this piece. That sort of efficiency is to be admired.
The geometry behind the work street artists Rubin 415 suggests order and purpose.
Heather Amistad photographed the Getty and the results speak to the monumental accomplishments of architecture.
FOR THE RIGHT-BRAINED CREATIVE THINKERS OUT THERE...
Your more boring counterparts might accuse you of being scatterbrained, but, really, you are just full of great ideas spinning around. You like to (over)fill your space with inspiration. How about another piece?
Lizzie Gill's work borrows sources and flourishes from the past and present. What will you dream up by letting things collide?
Alison Cooley's canvases tell stories of interactions and entanglements, exploring connections.
Gentleman's Game create fantastical worlds through their use of mixed media. We imagine this is how most visual thinkers dream.