Renowned Edvard Munch art meets pillows in blue and orange by KBMD3signs. Various patterned pillows embellish living room decor with the focus on nine artworks by the expressionist painter.
Nine Edvard Munch Art Prints
Landscape Of Krogero
Girls Picking Apples
The Yellow Log
The Voice, Summer Night
Shore With Red House
About the Norwegian Painter Edvard Munch
The Norwegian painter Edvard Munch was born in Adalsbruk, Loten, Norway, in 1863 on the 12th, of December. Aged 80, the artist died in Oslo on January 23 in 1944.
As a well-known expressionist, his painting The scream reached internationally iconic status.
“In my art, I attempt to explain life and its meaning to myself.”
Entry in Edvard Munch’s Diary
Landscape Of Kragero, 1912
An energetic art print, Landscape Of Kragero by Edvard Munch, brings the scene to life in coral and turquoise blue with grass-green sloping hills. The modern and friendly wall decor complements a pair of throw pillows with a jagged pattern in blue and orange.
Turquoise and orange pillows are a great and inspiring summer combination. Given this, KBM D3signs presents six living room decoration ideas using vivid colored wall decor by Chris Rice to pair up with throw pillows in turquoise and orange.
Why choose turquoise and orange pillows in your summer living room decor?
Orange finds its place as a secondary color between red and orange. For this reason, the color has characteristics of each of the colors, such as joy, communication, and spreading loving energy. Pairing orange with its complementary color turquoise supports the summer vibe. The energetic expression of turquoise relates to communication and creativity.
Both colors show desirable attributes for a family living room to inspire a vivid, communicative and creative space filled with love and laughter.
Who is Chris Rice?
Musician. Painter. Author.
“Mine is a life inspired by the beauty and color of nature, the contemplation of God, and the humor tucked into small everyday moments. Driven to communicate all of this through creative means, I am overwhelmed by the privilege, and happy to find my work reaching so many people in meaningful ways.”
Under the series – Art Meets Pillows – the Huia Dreams art print by Ellen Giggenbach is complemented by two pillows. One pillow in orange and the second in yellow. In both cases, the throw pillows display the pixel pattern.
The pillow surface pattern mirrors overlaying shapes that distinguish shades of yellow only to merge into a square.
Ellen Giggenbach, a New Zealand artist, however, uses this technique with more complexity.
She states explicitly in her own words: “Each design starts its life as an idea only. Piece by piece, it grows like a puzzle till even one more element would upset a carefully crafted balance of shape and color.”