Print Hanging Frame
2nd Shift Design Co.’s print hanging frames are the answer to your irregularly-sized art prints’ prayers. Available in four lengths (10”, 12.5”, 18”, and 24"), the white oak and warm walnut frames house a variety of sizes, giving you the flexibility a traditional picture frame can’t.
There's no tricky mounting or installation involved—the top wooden bracket has brass hanging hardware already attached, with a centered circular ring that slips easily over a nail, tack, or hook. The bottom bracket will hang loose, keeping your print from curling upwards. To secure your art in the frame, loosen the brass screws that hold the wooden brackets together, slip your print inside, and tighten them back up. Your gallery wall will be complete in no time!
Photography by Bobbi Lin, Rocky Luten, Ty Mecham and Linda Xiao
Details & Materials -
White oak with brass hardware
Small: Each bracket is 10” L x 0.5” W x 0.75” H; Medium: Each bracket is 12.5” L x 0.5” W x 0.75” H; Large: Each bracket is 18” L x 0.5” W x 0.75” H. Poster: Each bracket is 24"L x 1"W x 2"H. Each screw is 0.5" L x 0.375" in diameter.
Care & Notes
If brass becomes tarnished, polish with steel wool.
Shipping & Returns
View our Return Policy.
Meet the Maker
Our Tips & Stories
How we'd use this beauty in our own homes.
Have you checked out our Kickstarter curated page? For the uninitiated: Kickstarter is an easy way for creative projects to get funding through small donations from a large number of people -- and each donation comes with fantastic rewards set by the project's owners. We have two fantastic projects for you today -- consider supporting them! The first is Birds, bars & boxes...in artisan chocolate from Robyn Dochterman of St. Croix, Wisconsin. Her chocolate shop, the St. Croix Chocolate Company, is commissioning beautiful chocolate molds from artist Laura McCaul. The three-dimensional chocolate art, made with organic TCHO chocolate from San Francisco, will be packaged in gorgeous handmade boxes that can be reused to package gifts or store jewelry. The company's committment to fair trade, supporting local agriculture (their cream and milk come from a farm just 10 miles away from the shop!), and seasonal ingredients is inspiriing. Next up we have This Must Be the Place, an art space in Brooklyn located above the restaurant Marlow and Sons. Run by the same crowd who run Diner Journal, the project aims to better equip their event space to host classes, art exhibits, performances, dancing, eating, drinking, artist residencies, and more. Are there any Kickstarter projects you've supported lately? Let us know and we'll add them to our curated page!
What are your 10 essential cookbooks?
While you're waiting for the gorgeous print of FOOD52's 10 Essential Cookbooks, here's a food-related art project to keep you satisfied: in Food On Paper, artist Elizabeth Graeber draws and paints original watercolors of food. What food, do you ask? Well, your standard beautiful beets, onions, and lemons -- you really can't go wrong with fresh produce -- but she doesn't stop there. Food On Paper also extends to pantry items and snack food -- gummy bears (as seen above), Bragg's apple cider vinegar, and sriracha all make appearances. If that appearance by the world's greatest hot sauce didn't make your day, we have even better news: all of these prints are available for sale in Food On Paper's shop. I will happily give my address to anyone who wants to buy me the painting of a can of Vienna sausages. Food On Paper and the Food On Paper shop