Design Council: Glenys Buzza

ART EDIT’S PANEL OF DESIGN EXPERTS ARE BURSTING WITH IDEAS ABOUT HOW TO HANG AND STYLE THIS ARTWORK IN YOUR HOME.

Brett Mickan

Brett Mickan Interior Design, Sydney

Suzanne Gorman

Suzanne Gorman

Kathryn Robson

Glenys Buzza, The Muse. Charcoal on paper, 72 x 44cm.

BRETT MICKAN

Brett Mickan Interior Design, Sydney

Glenys’ lyrical line work seemingly captures this figure mid-movement. Both figurative and abstract, this is a work that could complement any interior. I would use a plexiglass mount with no frame to play on the fluid structure and lightness of the work. A bright space with white walls would enhance this illusion; a minimal contemporary space with concrete floors filled with fabulous vintage pieces. An antique wool carpet, a wood and gold velvet sofa, a pair of Biedermeier arm chairs and a large 1970s vintage Venini crystal chandelier. This space is all about treating every decorative element as a piece of art.

SUZANNE GORMAN

Studio Gorman Interior Design, Sydney

The beauty of the perfect French hang is to create a wall of art that provides contrasts of size, style and medium. I see The Muse as the ideal starting point to craft a cocooning library slash study, filled with countless works of art. Buzza’s piece is strong and elegant. Imagine walls first papered in natural herringbone seagrass with clean, snow-white woodwork to contrast the chocolate timber floors. This room would have a European sensibility – objects and art collected abroad over time. A daring cobalt leather sofa, boxy in shape sitting, adjacent to a wicker cabinet and a smaller curved chair, armless and covered in sheepskin. The space is layered and intense. The Muse offers relief and a place to rest the eye from the crazy busy of this room.

KATHRYN ROBSON

Robson Rak Architecture & Interiors, Melbourne

This drawing, The Muse, strikes a real chord with me. Glenys Buzza has created a masculine figure with a large amount of movement and emotion through line work and shading – I love this piece! The man appears to be facing the viewer but there is also a figure drawn with his face turned away, like a hologram. The works twists and turns, playing tricks on your eye and keeping you engaged. I could place this drawing in many different spaces, but ideally I’d place it on the dark, moody walls of a lowly lit dining room where it can become the talking point of many dinner conversations.

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