Lenticular Wall Art

Lenticular pictures have a fascinating effect, changing in appearance with the viewer’s every minor movement. Art legends like Andy Warhol and Roy Lichtenstein experimented with this technique and were captivated by the visual experience. Discover stunning and moving art with LUMAS lenticulars!


Anton Sparx



Anton Sparx layers multiple abstract digital paintings to create shimmering lenticulars with captivating, nuanced color. Sparx reimagines world-famous diamonds: the champagne colored Braganza and the Green Dresden. At 41 karats, the latter is considered the largest polished green diamond in the world. These lenticulars are a gem for your art collection!


Gavin Evans


In his lenticular portraits, artist Gavin Evans perfectly captures the remarkable versatility David Bowie exhibited throughout his career. Using a flip/morph effect, Evans shows disparate aspects of the legendary musician’s personality. Different images of Bowie appear depending on your viewing angle. A mesmerizing way to show the many facets of a star!


Wolfgang Uhlig



Wolfgang Uhlig’s oeuvre brings us vast seascapes, the gentle waves stretching out in shimmering hues. There is a clear, linear division between the water and the sky: a symphony of blue. With the movement of the lenticular picture, you can practically hear the lapping of these gentle waves – pure relaxation for your home!


Pep Ventosa


Spanish artist Pep Ventosa creates a magical game of visual depth and spectacular perspectives. With their whirring colors and almost painterly feel, his tree pictures are absolutely unmistakable. While his work often appears to be slightly in motion, this mysterious effect is intensified through the lenticular printing technique.


About the Lenticular Printing Technique

The pattern of lenses on the surface of a lenticular picture

What exactly are lenticular pictures? The image is first split into thin strips and then laminated on a lenticular film. Then a transparent grid of tiny optical lenses is placed over the top to create the illusion of depth. The space between the viewer’s eyes is responsible for the fascinating 3D effect. This effect becomes even stronger when you move while looking at a lenticular picture: two-dimensional wall art suddenly comes to life and transforms into a fascinating sculpture from another realm.