We waded through the good, the bad, and the “but first, coffee” rustic plank signs to bring you 32 of the best framed and unframed prints for your home. While most of these prints are available on Amazon, we’ve found some options elsewhere, too, for those who like to shop around.
This stark print in a striking banana yellow would look great in a minimalist setting.
Striking shades of turquoise, purple, and navy, each framing a stage of Chiron’s life, feature on the poster for Barry Jenkins’s 2016 Oscar winner Moonlight.
A muted (for Bowie) poster.
A toned-down print compared to Kandinsky’s more eclectic offerings.
Hang it in your HAL-way.
[Melania Trump voice] What is he thinking?
“The boat appeared to be hanging as if by magic” — we’ve all been there.
Now Wimbledon is a brisk 14-minute journey from central London, this vintage print feels extra nostalgic.
Every time you walk past this you’ll find something new to fixate on.
This poster for a poetry event features a searing colour palette and looks like something you’d find hanging in the Tate.
If bold and minimalist isn’t your thing, can we tempt you with a highly maudlin print from one of Picasso’s exhibitions depicting a man playing the guitar? “Anyway, here’s ‘Wonderwall’,” etc.
Blending Bauhaus and constructivism, this print would look good anywhere.
Aviation expos might be low on your list of cultural pursuits, but the artwork for the 1948 fair is at least easy on the eye (also available framed).
We like the contrast of light and shade in this original Japanese poster for My Neighbour Totoro.
NASA’s Grand Tour expedition (conceived in 1964) may have never happened how it was planned, but it looks pretty fun in the poster.
This Art Deco image was originally the cover of a brochure promoting the Moscow Theatre Festival in 1935.
Frida Kahlo’s most famous self-portrait is full of symbolism; the hummingbird around her neck is thought to be a good-luck charm.
A peaceful cat, gazing out at some rice fields with Mount Fuji on the horizon.
Another Picasso offering, this one depicts the artist’s second wife, Jacqueline Roque.
This abstract piece by Swedish artist Hilma Af Klint features so many colours it’ll match with basically any wall colour.
A botanical illustration featured at the Natural History Museum.
A far-out promotional poster for a concert at London’s UFO Club, in 1967.
Take a trip through the French Alps without having to leave your living room.
Another print from Hilma Af Klint, depicting either a heart or a Venn diagram of various colours, depending on how you look at it.
Sin City has never looked so fun.
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