What is matte glass?

Matte Glass is a new option for our glass prints to add a low-glare finish!

Original Glass left, Matte Glass right

To create our Matte Glass, we apply an extra process that creates a superfine, light-diffusing texture on the surface of the glass itself. When holding the print, you likely won't feel the difference, but you'll be able to see the difference! The matte finish greatly reduces the natural shine and reflectiveness of the original glass.

Take a closer look at the difference in motion here:

Matte Glass left, Original Glass right

You can add on a matte finish for an additional cost for each of our Original Glass Print sizes.

RECTANGLES (Portrait or Landscape)
Print Size Print Dimensions
Original Glass Price  Matte Finish
Matte Glass
Total Price
Small 4.8" x 6.4"
$30 $4 $34
7.2" x 9.6"
$50 $9 $59
Classic 10.8" x 14.4" $80 $14 $94
Large 15.6" x 20.8" $119 $22 $141
Extra Large 21.6" x 28.8"
$179 $33 $212
Print Size Print Dimensions

Original Glass Price Matte Finish
Matte Glass
Total Price
Small 5" x 5" $25 $3 $28
Medium 11" x 11" $70 $12 $82
Large 23" x 23" $159 $29 $188

How to add matte finish to your print:

On the size selection page, click the Select button for the print size you want:

Then, click the checkbox to add the matte finish from the individual product page, before clicking Continue to Cart.

Check out how this image looks on original vs matte glass:


When should I choose Matte Glass?

Matte Glass and Original Glass both look beautiful when displayed on your wall. One finish isn't better than the other—it really comes down to personal preference!

The glass finish you choose  does not change the quality, clarity, or color of the print itself. Your image will still be printed with the exact same (UV-cured!) inks, and will look just as vivid on either type of glass.

If you find reflections or glare distracting in general, upgrading to the matte finish is a great option. Because of the light-diffusing surface, you may find it easier to look at the printed image when standing at a sharper angle from the print, or when light hits the print from an angle that would typically cause glare.