About Us

Since its inception in 2000 as a family owned and operated business, we have grown into one of the most competitive picture framers in New South Wales.


We offer a pickup and delivery service in the Sydney area, and courier delivery nationwide.


Master Framing has the latest technology possible to ensure that our product is of the highest quality. We have invested extensively in new technology, to ensure that we give you the best quality that you and your family deserve.

All materials we use are acid free.


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Fillets are tiny frames meant for an extra layer of decoration in custom framing. They can be made of wood (or less commonly metal). Unlike a normal frame, the lip of the moulding is reversed: not capable of holding in glass, but capable of slipping under the lip of the primary moulding. There are various ways of using a fillet in framing. A fillet can be placed under the main frame or under an inner frame (or in between the two), under or between mats, or a combination of both.

Under The Frame: Find a frame you love but wish it has an extra something? That’s where a fillet can come in handy. Pair your main frame with a similar fillet for an extension of the original profile, add a decorative element such as beading, or build contrast by pairing the original moulding with a fillet that adds something new.

You can also read: How to Keep Your Pictures and Photo Frames Clean

Under/Between Mats: A fillet is a good choice under a mat if you want to draw the viewer’s eye in from the frame, towards the framed artwork. It can be placed at the edge of the mat, creating a window for the artwork. Or it can be stacked between two mats, creating an element of depth as well as interest.

Combination: Use multiple fillets: to add interest to your selected frame, and then another or the same fillet in the mats to carry the eye inwards. You can also add a fillet to an inner frame (or slip).

Fillet Profiles: Traditional fillet profiles often sport a sloped profile, have some kind of ornate decoration such as beading or scrolling, and in a traditional variation of black, silver, or gold. Contemporary fillet profiles are generally more sleek, less ornate. They often have squared profiles, and a wider variety of colours.