Understanding the Art Market from an Investor’s Point of View
Art.Market Shows You How to Analyze the Art Market!
The art market, for most people, is an unfamiliar circle that is far from their daily life. Even if people are interested in the art market, they don’t know where to start since they’re not in the circle. Art.Market shows listeners how to interpret various information of the art market with the most intelligible perspectives from a market point of view.
With Art.Market, even those who are new to the art industry will be able to understand the art market at ease. The host of the podcast is Yu-Chen Huang. This channel mainly provides listeners with the latest trends via analyzing an investment in artwork, art market, and art news. It hopes its listeners can avoid the risks when stepping into the world of art investment!
Unique Perspectives from Art.Market
The preference for art, just like that for food and music, is pretty subjective. Then what should people do if they want to learn about this industry objectively? Art.Market knows that even with data analysis from a market point of view, it provides only a “relatively objective” interpretation. But, compared to profound artistic quality or complicated historical interpretation, the actual figures of trades and states of delivery provide “relatively reliable” information. It is highly challenging to be completely objective. After all, people are at any point subjective.
The Multifaceted Content of Art.Market
Art.Market produces a huge variety of content, including introductions to individual artists, recent issues, and the latest information on the art market. Art.Market offers a comprehensive introduction of the artwork marketplace to its listeners.
The Most Expensive Artist in Japan: Nara Yoshitomo
In one of the episodes, Art.Market introduced an artist, Nara Yoshitomo, to its listeners, including his journey growing up and how he learned art. Besides his background, Art.Market also analyzed the core aspects of his artworks, including the meaning of children presented in his artworks. This episode also mentioned how he became acquainted with Tomio Koyama, a legendary gallery manager, and his artist journey which was completely different from Takashi Murakami’s.
In the later part of the episode, Yu-Chen talked about the artworks of Nara Yoshitomo. The most and the third most expensive artwork in Japan is created by Nara. Just like many other artists, Nara releases his own figures as well. When it comes to merchandise, there are also forgeries in the market; therefore, Yu-Chen reminded his listeners of this problem.
For more information, listen to the 21st episode of Art.Market: How could Nara Yoshitomo become the Most Expensive Artist of Japan?
Trace Back to the Source: Evidentiary Documents of Artworks
When Art.Market talked about the collection records, it mentioned that Robert Tsao, a notable Taiwanese art collector, shared his three principles of antique collection: authenticity, delicateness, and scarcity. Moreover, Art.Market shared that authorities on porcelain would definitely inquire about the record of collection when they appraise or purchase artwork. If an artwork comes out of nowhere and barely has a record of collection, even the most experienced collector can’t ensure the authenticity of the work. The counterfeiting skills are so advanced today that records of the collection have become absolutely important.
For more information, listen to the 44th episode of Art.Market: The Importance of Certificate of Origin and Record of Collection of a Work
Apart from the above-mentioned content, Yu-Chen also added interviews in recent episodes. The first guest he invited was his ex-employer, Patrick. Patrick was the key figure who brought Yu-Chen to the world of the art market. In the podcast, Patrick shared many of his experiences, including motivation to his career in the industry, the changes in the Taiwanese art market, and his opinions on the marketplace for works of art.
For more information, listen to the 54th episode of Art. Market: He’s the One Who Pushed Me Down the Rabbit Hole ft. Patrick Lee, a Low-Key Collector (Exclusive Interview)
Check out Art.Market for the Latest Analysis of the Art Market
Besides podcasts, Art.Market regularly posts on social media to offer the latest information on the art market. If you are new to the world of the art market and would like to keep abreast of the latest news of art festivals, follow Art.Market. Yu-Chen and Art.Market will help you explore and learn about the art market for investment!
Aesthetic Experience in Virtual Gallery of Fu Chin Ceramics
Ceramics in the Song dynasty is the most glorious chapter throughout the history of pottery. The spirit of scholar-officials and Zen Buddhism not only cultivated advanced civilization of the society, but also achieved the simplicity and elegance of Song ceramics. That is, Song celadon ceramics suitably present the most intricate standards of refined beauty in the purest form, shown by multiple aspects of the works such as the shapes, glaze, and texture. When it comes to appreciation of celadon ceramics, viewers have to observe the subtlest details, from light and shadow to crackles, to feel the dedication of the potterist.
A New Place for Relaxation: Yuli in Hualien County, Taiwan
Rice, tea leaves, and orange daylily, Yuli Township, Hualien, gathers precious agricultural resources, awarded by several competitions. To improve tourism in Yuli, the Small and Medium Enterprises Administration, Ministry of Economic Affairs, initiated the “New Life in Pusko” project to promote excellent products via a digital cluster consisting of 10 local enterprises. The project is aimed to make Yuli a new popular tourist destination of Hualien with joint digital marketing campaigns.
Retell Stories of the Ancient: Fu Chin Revived Song Dynasty Ceramics
The National Palace Museum is renowned for its collection of Chinese antiques and artifacts. The musem has over twenty thousand ceramic collections, most of which were passed down from royal predecessors of the Qing dynasty and present the unsurpassable height in Chinese porcelain art.