10 everyday objects turned into art
- Next1 of 10Glo
- Previous Next2 of 10Photo by Bette Blau
- Previous Next3 of 10Courtesy of Jane Dagmi
- Previous Next4 of 10Courtesy of Jane Dagmi
- Previous Next5 of 10Courtesy of Jane Dagmi
- Previous Next6 of 10Courtesy of Kyla Bidgood Interior Design
- Previous Next7 of 10Courtesy of Patch NYC
- Previous Next8 of 10Courtesy of Sarcoptiform
- Previous Next9 of 10Courtesy of Tri-Graphics Picture Framing
- Previous Next10 of 10Courtesy of Ted Kennedy Watson
Object Lesson1 of 10
By Jane Dagmi
While we run between work and home, it's easy to overlook the simple beauty of everyday objects. But when you take mundane things—like broken crayons and coffee lids—out of their usual context, you might just discover a work of art.
Beach Beauties2 of 10
A grouping of small glass jars filled with sand collected on different vacations becomes a testament to a well-traveled life.
Ring Bearer3 of 10
An old industrial oil can offers a spiky spot for a stack of pretty rings and bracelets.
Horsing Around4 of 10
A stirrup is simply re-envisioned as a curtain tie-back.
White Idea5 of 10
A collection of discarded, broken and used white crayons feels sweet, pure and nostalgic.
Good Measure6 of 10
Kyla Bidgood, an interior designer, enhanced the risers of stairs in her office with old meter sticks.
Band Together7 of 10
The random chaos created by a mass of rubberbands inspired the duo at Patch NYC to photograph this utilitarian object and make it frame-worthy.
Cover Discovery8 of 10
A grid of white plastic coffee cup lids, photographed, side-by-side, showcases the graphic quality of these throwaway objects.
Soap Stars9 of 10
Arrange miniature hotel soaps artfully on a wall for a clean and simple display.
Apple Appeal10 of 10
Store owner and entertaining host Ted Kennedy Watson creates a festive table-scape with shiny apples. As Watson says, "Fruit and vegetables are the easy way to dress a table—especially if there are no flowers to your liking."
NEXT ON GLO: Amazing Works of Art Under $200