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Displaying art in your home? Here are some do's and don'ts

There are two common mistakes people make when hanging art in their homes, according to art consultant Louisa Warfield.

"The first is, they hang work that is too small for the space. And often you'll go in, and you'll find a sofa [couch] with one tiny picture above it, and that looks lonely and bleak," she said.

Instead, "Hang a wall… with as big a painting as you can fit." This helps a room feel homey, Warfield said, while at the same time making the space appear larger. Don't be afraid to hang large artworks in smaller spaces such as hallways, Warfield said.

The second mistake is hanging artworks too high, which makes pieces harder to "connect" with. "Whether it's just the visual connection, you just like the look of it, or whether it's an emotional connection, you feel something from it … if the work is hung too high it feels like it's not really in the room," she said.

A guideline is to hang the work so that its center is about 150cm above the floor, Warfield said. Alternatively, hang it so that your eye level is about a third of the way down from the top of the piece. "These are guides — there's no hard and fast rule," she said.

Having a gallery wall, where several pieces of varying sizes are hung together, is a popular way to display art at home. Most people are not art collectors who buy work around a particular theme; instead, they might acquire pieces on vacation or receive art as gifts, Warfield said.

"As our lives grow and get bigger, [the artworks] often don't match. But a gallery wall … allows you to draw together lots of quite disparate bits into one quite holistic look," she said.

Warfield suggests giving the display cohesion. "This might be as simple as everything has a black frame. This might be simple as