The Edge

Custom Framing Included. (See Details Below)

Curator's Notes

We love the simple elegance of the lines of this piece--a snapshot of the iconic winding floors of the Guggenheim Museum in Manhattan. Amidst the chaos of the city (and even the museum itself) the space still allows you to take a quiet moment of reflection.

Years ago our founder Matt approached Little about purchasing this piece, since it had never been sold. He agreed to a single edition that's been in Matt's living room since. When Wallace launched, Little also agreed to a small run of the piece.

Designed by Frank Lloyd Wright as a "temple of spirit," most photographs of the space depict the conical (some say space ship like) exterior of the museum. But the interior, with its over 1/4 mile long ramp that winds up the building is particularly special. Indeed, the interior is painted almost every day, with touch ups here and there. That adds a unique layering effect to the paint.

The building itself is so considered a work of art that like a painting, Lloyd Wright's initials don the exterior.

When Matt needs a break from the hustle and bustle of the city (he lives in Brooklyn), he'll sometimes sit on his couch, glance at the photo, and take a deep breath. We hope this piece brings you the same calm and opportunities for reflection.


Materials: High quality wood frames are included with your order. Each frame is custom-cut and assembled by hand to match your piece. Hanging hardware is included.

Dimensions: The frame is .75" chick. To calculate the framed length and width of your piece, add ~5.5 inches to the total length and width.

Frames may differ from those pictured.


Printed on acid-free, artist-grade Premium Archival Matte paper. 

A roughly 2.25" mat borders the photograph.


Free shipping within the United States. All pieces are printed and framed to order. This order typically ships within 10 business days. You'll receive tracking information via email.

Trevor Little, NYC: IYKYK

Trevor Little’s NYC: IYKYK captures an evolving NYC at the turn of the millennium. The 2000s were a time of unprecedented change for the city. New York was reeling, rebuilding, and being reshaped by the aftermath of 9/11. Incomes fell by 9% whereas rents increased by 18% and pushed out many of the diverse residents that help contribute to the city’s unique fabric—leading to an even more gentrified Manhattan. The 2000s were also the last decade before the emergence of smartphones and social media—a bygone era before restaurants blew up on Tiktok before opening night, when dates met IRL, and when an Instagram filter couldn’t disguise the city’s grit.

Instead of focusing on the city’s recognizable landmarks and most famous residents, Little’s work centers on unique people, places, and events that could each have their own This American Lifeepisode.

Other Collections

Recently Viewed Products