Watching Art Auctions -- Voyeurism or a New Avenue to Learn? Over the [...]
Black Lives Matter: Black Artists Matter As tragic events unfold across our country, [...]
As I glance through art reports with their fancy charts and seemingly thorough analysis, I wonder about the goal of all this information. More importantly, how were they able to gather such detailed information in a market that is so opaque, idiosyncratic and highly segmented?
Taking a risk on an emerging superstar may prove enormously rewarding and lucrative or it may turn out to be a complete bust.
Contemporary Art: A Decorative Collectible or An Asset to be Invested and Traded? [...]
The Art Fair is Alive and Thriving As an avid art collector and [...]
Mark Tobey: An Update With the opening of the highly praised solo exhibition [...]
Focusing on established but under-appreciated artists enables us to avoid the speculation and risks that come with chasing the “white hot” up-and-coming artists of the moment. As longtime gallerist Thea Westreich Wagner’s says, “Let’s get to the real issue: Sooner or later, the art world comes to its senses. Some artists look interesting for a period, maybe it’s a month or maybe it’s a year, but what happens is that things sort themselves out.”
It is hard, if not impossible, to find a major contemporary art museum anywhere in the western world that does not include a Chamberlain in their collection.
Decades before Disney’s courageous Buzz Lightyear coined this famous mantra, the artist Yayoi Kusama was developing and refining her own interpretations of infinity and what going to it and beyond might look like.