Eli Wilner and Company introduces first upscale plasma television frames

Renowned Gallery has over 3000 style frames to fit any interior
Big News, Little Articles
New York, NY May 9, 2005

Eli Wilner & Company, a leading New York City art gallery that specializes in American and European frames from the 19th through early 20th century, today introduced the first upscale plasma television frame. The high-end television frame is available in over 3000 styles and is specifically designed to fit any interior and blend with surrounding furnishings.

For years, Eli Wilner & Company have created perfect marriages by uniting paintings with appropriate frames, enhancing both their quality and beauty. Among these are the paintings of Renoir, Monet, Picasso, Sargent, Eakins, Church, Bierstadt, Hartley, and O'Keeffe. The decision to move their product into the mainstream for plasma televisions was a natural progression.

"Plasma televisions are staple items in most of our clients, homes; but, many clients found that their televisions didn't blend with their other art and collectibles. We knew we could solve that issue by creating synergy in their homes with our large selection of frames," said Eli Wilner, Founder and CEO of Eli Wilner & Company. "These frames make the television experience truly come to life and they take away some of that harsh electronic look. Home theater systems should blend with the rest of your home; not stick out."

Eli Wilner & Company is the world's largest resource for antique American and European frames. The company has completely reframed 27 paintings for the White House. As specialists in period framing for over 20 years, Eli Wilner & Company has worked with museums including the Metropolitan Museum of Art and auction houses such as Sotheby's and Christie's.

About Eli Wilner & Company:
Eli Wilner founded the company in 1983 when frames were still being discarded, with the purpose of educating curators, collectors and dealers about the importance of the antique frame. Eli Wilner & Company has been primarily responsible for the increased awareness and appreciation for the American and European antique frame from the 19th and early 20th century. Since 1983, Eli Wilner & Company has published over 100 articles about the antique frame and curated several important museum exhibitions. The company now employs a staff of 25 , half of whom are frame conservators.