Combining hand-painted artistry and modern design, Conejo & Co. creates special, unique wall-hangings perfectly suited for any home decor.  Founder Molly Millar Dodge has made it her mission to make these original works of art accessible to everyone…straight from the heart of Los Angeles.

We believe that art should be in every home,” she explains, adding, “And acquiring it should be a joy!”

Meet Molly - Founder of Conejo & Co

Molly has been a passionate oil painter for the last twenty years and conceptualized Conejo & Co. as a way to make her artistry accessible. Rather than getting lost within the world of gallery exhibitions and exclusivity, she embraced the possibility of reaching an art lover directly; allowing her audience to more easily discover her pieces.

Conejo & Co. lives and thrives in a world of design and aesthetic ideals; marrying quality craftsmanship and local sourcing with attainable pricing, free delivery and simple self-installation.

“Keeping my sourcing and production local is so important to me,” says Molly. “It allows me to build community and remain confident about ethical and sustainable practices.” Linen and brass are the defining, sustainable materials used for each Conejo & Co. piece. Both are sourced for function, longevity, and artistry. The brass is formed and brazed at a machine shop in nearby Santa Fe Springs, CA. So cool.

Mitad Wall Hanging - Fern
Eclipse Wall Hanging - Neutrals

And her impetus for community doesn’t stop there. Molly plans to bring “other artists into the Conejo & Co. fold over time – she currently has one collaboration in the works, which she plans to announce by year’s end! The more the merrier in this artist’s mission for mindful, accessible, sustainable home art for everyone:

“Most people mix art and decor in their homes, often unconsciously. Anyone interested can get their hands on a cute plant pot or lovely throw pillow that brings their design vision to life. My mission is to make the art part way more accessible, offer an actually handmade, and hopefully more meaningful option than a poster or something mass produced,” concludes Molly.

Words by Leanne Shear