Since art comes in different shapes and sizes (and since people have different preferences regarding gallery walls), we’ve included 21 templates for you to choose from. Some are minimalist; others are maximalist. But all of them are sure to make the DIY gallery wall of your dreams a little more within reach. (For what it’s worth, we have our eyes on templates 1, 5, 8 and 13.)
For the decorator who has so many photos, they’re not even sure where to put them anymore.
Got way more vertical art than horizontal art? We got you.
Problem: You’ve have tons of art that’s (almost) the same size. Solution: This.
Because negative space can be fun, too.
The easiest way to achieve stunning gallery wall status. All you need is five pieces of art. Five.
This soothes my organization-loving soul.
Ain’t nothing wrong with a little symmetry.
Pro tip: Fill this template’s smallest boxes with wall decor, rather than art, for a seriously dynamic display.
Just barely off balance. Just barely.
Not your average linear display.
A next-level template for the gallery-wall fiend.
Why put your four vertical pieces on one wall and your two horizontal pieces on another when you could do this, instead?
The minimalist’s approach to the gallery wall.
For maximum fun, coordinate your two centerpieces and make the other five completely different.
Not sure why you’d have art in these dimensions. But, hey, it’s a thing. And double hey, we support it.
Watch those lines.
For the decorator who loves negative space—and square photos.
Don’t worry about the height on your horizontal pieces. Just make sure they’re long enough to stretch beyond one vertical piece and hit the midpoint of the other.
In case you were super into the template on slide 11 but didn’t have a horizontal piece to fill that void on top.
Proof big art works in a gallery wall, too.
One massive rectangle, made up of tiny ones.