The world of interior design is always changing, and finding the perfect piece of art to fit your space can be a bit of a challenge. But don't panic we are Fine Art Photography enthusiasts and are here to help. In this blog, we will go through 3 artists to look out for to fit a Modern Industrial interior.
What is Industrial Modern? Every year more people choose to break the mould when it comes to their home, converting barns, warehouses and even churches into a dream home. Some of this design style's key characteristics often include large walls and spaces left exposed to their natural elements like brick and wood, neutral or monochrome colour palette and open plan space creating the perfect space for fine art.
Below you will find some of the artists that Treacle Art think could be a perfect match for your modern industrial space...
Tristan Zhou is a photographer and videographer born in Japan, grew up in China and now lives in the US. Spending a lot of his time travelling, he captures iconic destinations with a new perspective. As a visual storyteller, he is curious and ready to explore; his work is unapologetic in symmetry and lighting.
We particularly like his works: Yick Cheong Building Hong Kong II, The Soho in Tokyo and Chicago Illinois.
Tony Sellen is a self-taught, award-winning photographer, passionate about fine art and long exposure images. Based in London, the City is where Tony finds most of his inspiration. Although Tony travels extensively, with his camera always at the ready, capturing whatever the world has to offer. He considers black and white photography to be timeless; a style that will never go out of fashion. Fine art, modern architecture, geometric and street photography suit his strong black and white processing. Using lines and shapes, along with light and shadows, Tony attempts to connect to his surroundings and capture his unique views.
We particularly love these images: Blocked, Sliders and Outside the inner circle.
Ilva Beretta is a Swedish photographer living in Italy. She gravitates towards food as the subject matter for both her fine art and professional work. She has a Ph.D. in English Renaissance poetry, but has long abandoned the word for the visual image. Ilva’s academic past has evidently influenced her visual research, which manifests her interest in the perception of temporality and the mechanisms of memory explored in her still life portfolio. Having exhibited at shows in Italy, Sweden and London, Ilva recently received the Silver award at Le Prix de la Photographie de Paris in the Fine Art Still Life category.
We particularly love these prints: Coffee Pot, Gypsophila Paniculata I and Apricots.