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category_outlined / Art i Arquitectura
Art+AuctionArt+Auction

Art+Auction

December 2018

Every thought provoking issue of Art+Auction takes you deep inside the world of art. The movers. The shakers. The deal makers. The established names. The young upstarts. The auction houses. The rare finds. The leading galleries both at home and around the globe. You’ll get it all – and more – each and every month.

País:
United States
Idioma:
English
Editor:
Louise Blouin Media
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access_time2 min.
collectors make the world go round

This special issue takes a look at collectors who can make the art world go round. We are talking about those with influence and millions to spend. It’s all too easy for anyone to call himself or herself an art collector given that the entry level is low. Two works with a minimal value are enough to qualify, or possibly even one work if the owner expresses the desire to acquire more. Some of the richest buyers try to fly under the radar. It is simply better for business to be anonymous and not reveal one’s hand before bidding. Even so, it...

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contributors

Kimberly Conniff Taber Kim Conniff Taber is a group editor for the Blouin magazines and web sites, recruiting writers in Europe, Asia and the U.S. and commissioning first-rate criticism and arts reporting. A journalist and editorial consultant, she advises organizations on ways to sharpen their content for maximum impact in the digital era. She was previously the culture editor of the International New York Times; and before that its senior editor of magazines and art special reports. Prior to joining the NYT company in 2003, Kim was a writer with Brill’s Content Magazine in New York and taught journalism at the...

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your reliable cheat sheet for art world news

1 Katsura Yamaguchi to Direct Christie’s Japan Christie’s named Katsura Yamaguchi, currently Senior Vice President, International Director, Asian Art, as Managing Director for Christie’s Japan with immediate effect. “Katsura will manage the Japan office while continuing his role as a world-class specialist for Japanese and Korean art,” Christie’s said in the announcement. “Additionally, he will be responsible for expanding his scope to cover Impressionist & Modern, as well as Post-War and Contemporary art categories,” states the Christie’s Japan release. According to the release, for over 25 years, Katsura “has developed deep relationships with important institutions and private collectors across the Japanese market.” Among his...

access_time7 min.
on the block

Sir Anthony van Dyck, “Portrait of Princess Mary (1631–1660), daughter of King Charles I of England, full-length, in a pink dress decorated with silver embroidery and ribbons,” 1641, Estimate: £5,000,000-£8,000,000, Sale: Old Masters Evening Sale, December 6, 2018, Christie’s London. (© CHRISTIE’S IMAGES LIMITED 2018)GIFT IDEAS AND GOLDEN GUARANTEES Auction houses are ready to close out the year after the big New York auctions, with rival sales totals and the future of guarantees among talking points. (There is interest both in how this year compares with the last few, how auction houses compare with each other, and whether the increasing practice...

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focusing on connoisseurship

For a gallery that only opened in 2016, Lullo Pampoulides is doing pretty well. Set up by two longtime friends and art specialists — Andrea Lullo, an Italian painting dealer, and Andreas Pampoulides, the former head of the European sculpture department at Christie’s London — the London gallery has already been accepted into the elite club of exhibitors at The European Fine Art Fair (TEFAF) in Maastricht in March. The gallery — which works out of a first-floor space in Mayfair, previously the office of a Scandinavian hedge fund — had an unexpectedly successful first show, which was on the theme...

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nordic renewal

On a Saturday in mid-October, Sweden’s Nationalmuseum, a palatial 19th-century limestone and marble edifice overlooking the Stockholm waterfront, was wrapped up in a big red bow. Thousands of visitors, including Swedish Queen Silvia, gathered outside on the quay to watch the opening ceremony and visit the museum for the first time since 2013, when it closed its doors for a $132 million renovation. The museum, formally known as the Swedish Museum of Fine Arts and Design, was built between 1844 and 1866, with painted murals, vaulted ceilings, marble pillars, parquet floors, arched windows, ceiling rosettes, and figures of royalty and nobility...

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