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larger than life and the art is a reflection of that. The average size of the art at Samuel Lynne Galleries keeps getting bigger and bigger. Clients for both
commercial and residential proj- ects want art that fits the grand scale of their architecture and interior design.
The gallery has also seen
a trend toward more abstract work. “A decade ago it was equally divided between ab-
stract and representational, and now we place about 10 abstract works for every representational/ traditional work,” says Miller. Miller notes that it seems
that more and more interior designers are helping their clients choose fine art. “It used
to be that art was a last thought when designing a home or office,” he says. “Now clients’ art collections are becoming more of a focus and less of an afterthought. We have had designers come in with their clients and choose a significant