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lg, tv, 4k, OLED, C1, reviewGallery Mode is a setting that shows artwork and pictures, all stored directly on LGs servers. It means you don’t need to be left with a giant black hole in your space; you can gaze instead at gallery quality artwork and photography instead.

LG TV Gallery Mode: how it works

I love the concept of Gallery Mode, but in my opinion LG doesn’t get it right. Here’s why: You can’t choose one picture to keep up at all times; you must rotate through them, and you can’t even seem to narrow down the choices to a handful of options or styles; it’s the whole library, or nothing. Also, because each picture goes to black before it transitions, there’s no pretending this is a painting; it’s an obvious TV and the fading to black actually draws the eye more so than any other effect would making it pretty distracting.

Lack of customization on LG Gallery Mode

Unlike something like a Samsung Frame TV you also can’t customize any of the frames, or the works; what LG gives you is all you get. It seems to me LG insists the picture change up periodically to avoid any image burn-in on the screen while displaying the works of art. Which makes me wonder if this TV is all that delicate… if burn in is that much of a concern, I’d wonder about the longevity of this set overall.

Considering a new 4K OLED TV like LG

Can I upload my own photos to LG Gallery Mode TV?

I wondered next if there’s a way to upload my own photos or artwork if I wanted to, so I could at least find art to my taste. Turns out from my research there’s no option to do that. That’s a big disappointment since this is a feature other TVs have added.

Is LG Gallery Mode or Art Mode worth it?

Overall, if I were to add this LG TV to my living room, a big reason I’d want it is for Gallery Mode’s ability to make it disappear, but since it’s limited in its customization, I think this alone would make it a dealbreaker for me personally. A lot of folks are comparing this TV to the Samsung Frame TV, but the Frame is way more adept at hiding as an art piece. Check out my full review of the Frame TV here.

So that’s what you need to know; if you’re okay with the factory basics of art mode, and plan to use it more as a screensaver than as an art piece, you’ll be fine. If you’re really hoping for a showpiece and for your TV to blend in, you might be disappointed. I do hope LG is able to make some upgrades to this feature in future TVs or even firmware updates.

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