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Decorating with Framed Sets of Prints

Framed sets of prints create a dramatic visual impact. As part of our client services, the George Glazer Gallery will help you select the right grouping of prints for your wall and have them framed to your specifications. We offer sets of 2, 4, 6, 8, 12, and more. Shown on this page are various types of sets that lend themselves to this treatment, such as Birds, Botanicals, Natural History, Maritime, and Architecturals. We also offer sets of Celestials, Fashion, Genre, Caricatures, Portraits, and Maps.

Frames come in a variety of traditional styles: gold-leaf, gold finish, natural wood and ebonized. All works on paper are framed to museum specifications to protect and preserve the artwork: mounted on acid-free rag mat board and under UV3 plexiglass to filter out ultraviolet light and help prevent color loss and fading.

To take advantage of this service, make an appointment at the gallery by calling 212-535-5706, or select prints from the web site, and we will quote the framed price.

Framed sets from the George Glazer Gallery have been featured in a number of decorating magazines. See a list and links to more details below.

Description

Framed sets of prints from George Glazer Gallery have been pictured in home decor magazines. See how noted interior designers have utilized them in a variety of settings:

Architectural Digest: Architectural prints purchased from the George Glazer Gallery are pictured in photographs of the family room of interior decorator Alexa Hampton’s recently renovated Manhattan apartment, where she lives with her husband and three children.

Connecticut Cottages & Gardens: Interior designer Jane Capellini’s selections for her own waterfront vacation home included three vintage burgees — yacht club flags — from the George Glazer Gallery, whose bold geometric designs decorate the entry. Capellini played up the setting of her riverside cottage by incorporating nautical items and colors.

Elle Décor: Journalist and Newsweek contributing editor Julia Reed chronicled the process of decorating her historic home in New Orleans’s Garden District. Prior to moving from New York City to New Orleans, Reed had befriended a number of major New York interior designers, with whom she consulted on the project.  As noted in the caption to the photos accompanying the article, “The pochoir prints in the front parlor are by [E.A.] Séguy…” The four prints, from Séguy’s series on insects and on butterflies, were purchased from the George Glazer Gallery. We usually have prints from these series in stock.