Love all the blues, plus this is a nice mix of shapes and framed vs. canvas.
A very symmetrical way to combine large, vertical prints with smaller square or horizontal ones.
Reminds me of those plaques I liked.
Here's an arrangement with a large, vertical print flanked by smaller horizontal and square prints.
Could alternate, big, small, big, small.
Another interesting stairway arrangement.
Big and small on a long wall.
Interesting way to hang prints in a stairwell. Easier, too, since you could hang the vertical and horizontal edges first, then just fill in the middle.
Big with smaller.
One big with a bunch of much smaller.
The triangle (mostly straight across the bottom and the sides of the grouping angle up to form the triangle). Looks good.
Mix in sizes, colors, and canvas vs. framed. I also like how it goes almost to the floor on this wall without any large pieces of furniture on it. Would it work on the wall behind the couch?
Big prints in the center, graduating to smaller ones on each side.
I like these two same-color, small square prints on a neutral wall that is typically too small for artwork.
Big vertical print with 3 other smaller prints matching it's size.
A narrow corner wall making a statement. Probably requires the vertical prints, as done here (rather than horizontal ones).
A long wall like the one behind our sofa with random framed, colored, subject, etc., prints.
Another example of a straight bottom line. One end of a grouping like this (or both ends) could have the large, vertical prints with smaller ones in the center.
A large, vertical print with many smaller ones to one side and random sizes above.
Here's a way to group smaller prints of different sizes, again with the center line straight and evenly spaced while the top and bottom lines are irregular.
This might work for my smaller prints that are all the same size. I like that the grouping is big enough to make a real statement (the bright colors add to that).
I like this idea of having the center of the grouping create a straight line with the same spacing across.
Another version of "cover the wall" showing that you don't HAVE to tie the artwork together by type, frame, color, mattes, subject, or any other criteria, and it can still look cohesive.
While I like random placement, this style where the bottom edges are all on the same plane looks good, too.
Completely cover the wall behind the sofa.
Separate the two big framed prints. This arrangement has one vertical large framed print with other, smaller prints.
Two big, vertical pieces in the center with smaller horizontal pieces on either side.