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SANTA MONICA, CA--(Marketwired - Oct 25, 2017) - Fine Art America (FAA), the world's largest online art marketplace, has launched a global Mail & Frame business which allows consumers to custom frame all of their personal possessions from the comfort of their homes.

Making Masterpieces of Treasured Memories
Using Fine Art America's online framing interface, buyers can choose the type of item they would like to have framed (e.g. personal photos, diplomas, newspaper articles, team jerseys, and more), upload an image of the item from their smartphone, and then personalize the item with hundreds of different frame and mat options. Once the order is placed, Fine Art America mails the buyer a pre-paid package to retrieve the item. The item is then delivered to one of FAA's fourteen global framing centers where it is transformed into a museum-quality masterpiece and sent back to the buyer within 2 to 3 business days.

"This is one of the most exciting times in the history of our business," noted Sean Broihier, CEO of Fine Art America. "We've spent over a decade building a global framing business which fulfills thousands of orders each week for 500,000+ artists all over the world. We're now opening up the business to everyone at home who wants to transform their personal possessions into works of art. I'm a father of three with drawers and boxes full of kid's drawings, team photos, newspaper clippings, and more. Don't let your prized possessions gather dust in obscurity. Give them the attention they deserve -- up on your walls."

Fine Art America's Mail & Frame business allows anyone at home to mail in items up to 30" x 40" in size. Prices are based on the size of the item and start out at just $35 for an 8" x 10" finished piece. Shipping is always free, both ways, and every item from Fine Art America comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee.

"We're very excited to be launching our Mail & Frame business -- especially at this time of the year," says Broihier. "Framed art makes a wonderful gift for the holidays, and our website makes it incredibly easy to visualize exactly what your finished piece will look like before you place your order. All you have to do is decide what you want to frame, pick out the mat and frame on our site, and then put your item into a box that we'll mail to you. In just a few business days, the item will be back in your hands and ready to hang on your wall. It's that easy."

Redefining the 'Art' of E-Commerce
Fine Art America is a truly unique e-commerce company with a backstory like no other business in the printing and framing industry. The entire company was built by a single programmer back in 2006 and continues to be run by a small, dedicated staff to this very day. The company has never raised money, doesn't have any debt, doesn't have any connections to Silicon Valley, and has spent more than a decade fending off competition from huge Silicon Valley corporations with hundreds of employees and tens of millions in venture capital.

"We've spent a decade perfecting our online technology, automating our business, and building out a global fulfillment network which allows us to process thousands of Mail & Frame orders each day, right out of the gate, without having to increase our staff size or change anything about the way that we do business," says Broihier. "That allows us to offer the world's largest selection of custom frames and mats at incredibly competitive prices. We're looking forward to helping all of our friends, followers, and past and future customers transform their personal possessions in works of art -- one Mail & Frame item at a time."

For more information about Mail & Frame, please click here.

About Fine Art America
Fine Art America is an online art marketplace and technology company based in Santa Monica, California. The company was founded in 2006 and is home to hundreds of thousands of artists, photographers, and iconic global brands. With a few clicks, sellers can upload their images to FineArtAmerica.com, set their prices for 25+ different print-on-demand products (e.g. canvas prints), and then sell those products to a global audience of online buyers. Fine Art America fulfills each order on the seller's behalf via its network of 14 global manufacturing facilities. In addition to providing an online marketplace and order fulfillment service, Fine Art America also develops technology to help consumers transform their digital images and personal possessions into works of art through the recently launched Mail & Frame business.

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Источник: https://www.yahoo.com/movies/fine-art-america-raises-0-140000656.html

The pull of Palm Beach for art galleries

As the pandemic took hold, moving out to Palm Beach in south Florida appeared to be the latest diversion for the high-end art world, as major US collectors and galleries migrated en masse to the affluent island town located 65 miles north of Miami. Over the past 18 months, numerous New York dealers have set up satellite branches in and around the plush 1950s Royal Poinciana Plaza.

Crucially, this market trend is holding up, not just in the traditionally busy winter months. “During our very successful first season, we realised that there’s a whole group of collectors new to us, based in south Florida outside of the winter, and also that some of our clients aren’t coming back to New York! This motivated us to extend our presence in Palm Beach year round,” says Marc Glimcher, president of Pace gallery, over email. The gallery opened last November in the plaza, presenting works by artists such as James Turrell and Tara Donovan.

Collector and lawyer John Morrissey, who has lived in downtown West Palm Beach for more than 20 years, has witnessed a transformation in the area. “Attempts to escape overbearing Covid-19 restrictions and business disruptions are what seemed to tip the scale and cause the surge in migration of New Yorkers to south Florida during the pandemic,” Morrissey says, adding that Florida has always had a reputation for being more “tax-friendly” than New York.

David Maupin, co-founder of Lehmann Maupin gallery, has also embraced having a presence in the Sunshine state: “With collectors concentrated in regional markets, international travel halted and art fairs cancelled, we recognised a captive audience and seized the opportunity to create a seasonal platform for the gallery.” At its Worth Avenue venue, the gallery will present four solo exhibitions running until April next year, including a show of new sculptural fabric works, entitled Specimens, by the Korean artist Do Ho Suh.

The gallerist Sarah Gavlak was here first, though, founding her contemporary art space in 2005. “There are clientele in search of established names, but from the beginning I have worked with collectors who have a trained eye and confidence in their taste,” she says. Beth Rudin DeWoody, founder of The Bunker art space in West Palm Beach, has been a supporter of Gavlak’s programme “since day one”, she says.

Steve Henry, a partner in Paula Cooper gallery, is also impressed by the “vitality and seriousness” of the collector community (its Palm Beach gallery is its first outside of New York). The gallery’s current exhibition focuses on works on canvas and paper by the Japanese artist Atsuko Tanaka, a key figure in the 20th-century Gutai movement (until December 11). “The fact that we are opening this rare and remarkable exhibition in Palm Beach speaks to the calibre of collector that we have encountered,” says Henry.

The Palm Beach bonanza also demonstrates how pop-ups may be a way forward in the “new normal” art world. Brett Gorvy of Lévy Gorvy gallery says that the satellite model embodies “our philosophy as an international gallery to be both global and local”, confirming that the Palm Beach gallery will be holding exhibitions monthly until March next year. The show No Line on the Horizon (until December 5) includes works by postwar and contemporary artists who “reimagine the tradition of landscape through the lens of abstraction”. 

Sotheby’s opened an outpost in East Hampton in the summer of 2020; a Palm Beach space followed suit in November that year. “We thought it made sense to bring art and objects in closer proximity to where people were,” says David Schrader, Sotheby’s worldwide head of private sales. In its Palm Beach “gallery location”, the auction house shows a variety of items from fine art to jewellery and cars. “We operate very much like a traditional gallery, which is really what the private arm of Sotheby’s is,” he adds.

Sotheby’s also invites “guests” to co-curate presentations: Emmanuel and Christina di Donna, the duo behind Di Donna Galleries, will present another “salon of art and design” (Sélavy) in the Sotheby’s space next February. Highlights from major auctions are also previewed in the Palm Beach location. But will Sotheby’s stay? “For now, our idea is to be there pretty permanently, we like being part of the community there,” Schrader confirms.

Eleanor Acquavella of New York’s Acquavella Galleries says that the lease on its Palm Beach venue at Royal Poinciana Way has been extended until June. “It has enabled us to build and expand upon our relationship with a wonderful community of dedicated collectors in a place where our gallery plays a different kind of role than it might in New York,” she says.

Impressionist, modern, postwar and contemporary works by art market darlings such as Gustave Caillebotte and Willem de Kooning go on display in the gallery’s next exhibition. “The world outside of the art market is still very much in flux, so for now we will continue our presence in Palm Beach alongside our typical schedule of fairs and be prepared to be nimble if we need to be,” she says.

So will the Palm Beach boom last? The market only follows the money, of course. Notably, 48 billionaires reside in the town, both seasonally and permanently, according to Palm Beach Daily News. “My clients are all scrambling to find rentals in Palm Beach for the winter,” says Nilani Trent, a New York-based art adviser. “And the art galleries and restaurants don’t seem to be going anywhere,” she concludes.

Источник: https://www.ft.com/content/89406592-492a-4ecb-862e-a26c48eb8fa8

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5 Tips for Making Money on Fine Art America

Are you making money on Fine Art America? Or on RedBubble or Society6? Lots of sites offer convenient print on demand sales and all of them have tons of artists trying to make some money doing what they love. Many people think it's not possible to sell art on websites like these because there's too much competition. The market is saturated and there isn't room for more. That's partially true, but there is room for more. You can sell your work and you can make money. I do. I've heard from fellow artists that they'd like to know how I sell my work on Fine Art America so I'm going to spill the beans and share what I do. This is the first of [probably] two posts on the topic because there's a lot of info.

There are currently more than 100,000 photographers on Fine Art America. Why would I choose to sell there? Here are some of the reasons:

  • They are geared towards selling art where other sites (like SmugMug) enable you to sell there but it's not a place people visit to shop. That means that unless you send people there, no one will randomly find you the way they might on FAA.
  • There are no fees to start and they have a free option so I could try it by just investing my time.
  • Their premium features cost $30 a year which is totally affordable.
  • There is no inventory which means no one has to guess what will sell.
  • They have lots of choices for products. It's not just prints and frames, they have pillow covers, towels, phone cases and lots of other things you can add your images to. You don't have to sell any of those things if you don't want to but the option is there if you choose.
  • They take care of everything. They print, frame, pack and ship and if there's an issue they also deal with the returns. This means anyone can shop there even if I'm off the grid. And the 15th of the month I get my money via PayPal. Super easy.
  • They have fulfillment centers all over the world so orders aren't limited to the US.

BUT, here's the problem with FAA: they own the customers and the customer information. You don't get email addresses, you don't know where they came from, and you don't know what they searched for to find your shop. Also, they determine whose work shows up in searches and they make it easy for a potential buyer to see other artists' work.

Ideally you have your own site where you can sell your work, but that's pricey and in most cases requires that you do the fulfillment. It also means a lot of back and forth with a potential client if they aren't sure what they want and the possibility of losing a sale because you couldn't respond quickly enough.

Fine Art America is definitely not perfect, and selling on there takes work. But it can be done. These are the things I do that I believe bring the sales.

Share like crazy

Do a search for anything on FAA and you will get hundreds if not thousands of results. Even if you narrow down the search criteria the volume is huge. The algorithms that determine how something shows up in search often take into account the number of views. So, to increase the amount of times my work is seen I share it on Twitter, Facebook, Google+, Instagram, Pinterest and StumbleUpon. Not every photo and not all the time, but I do share quite a bit.

Another factor in search results is the number of sales you've had. It's unfair to those that aren't as popular but that's how FAA is more statistically likely to make a sale. So my first sale was to someone I know. She wanted the photo, and although I could have sold it directly to her and made more money on it, I asked her to buy it there.

When you make a sale FAA has what they call an announcement page. It's a landing page for what you just sold and it has sharing links. Of course I share that, too, so that I get more views. Plus, this is extra helpful because when others see that your work sells it validates what you do and can encourage them to buy.

sunflower photograph one way I'm making money on Fine Art AmericaSponsored searches

Sponsored searches are good way to promote your work. You don't pay anything for it but need to have the premium membership to have access to it. Then you write a blog post like Sunset at Oceanside Pier and add a link to that post for other sunset photographs. When you do this, and FAA verifies your link, you get your work on the third line of results when people search for sunset photographs.

My advice on this: make the search terms specific. For example, color sunset canvas prints at Oceanside Pier that way you can show something more specific and get better results than if you had just the words sunset photographs.

FYI, the way Fine Art America determines which of your photos to show on that search is from the tags. Which brings me to my next tip.

Good tags, descriptions and titles—what might people be looking for?

The search feature in online stores like Fine Art America operates with tags so you have to have really good, creative tags to get discovered. I start with the obvious such as what the image is and then I narrow it down by adding location, emotions, colors, themes, types of decor that it might be good for, etc. I also add my name in case someone is looking for my photos, specifically. Titles and descriptions also help for people to find and connect with the work.

Outside links

Given the huge competition on the site I know I have to send traffic to my work and not rely on them to bring me customers. One of the ways I do this I use HARO. I previously wrote about the benefits of using HARO—it really does work. If you look at my Press page, most of the links there have come from responses I have sent via HARO. I also know it works because I can see in my Google Analytics that the sites I'm featured in bring me traffic.

They send out three emails a day during the week and there are lots and lots of requests that are irrelevant. My tip for getting featured is to respond to what is a good match and do it ASAP. The reporters get tons of responses and likely stop looking once they find what they need so even if the deadline listed is days away I try to do it as soon as I get the email.

Send buyers to places I own

Another neat FAA feature is their widgets. You can generate the code to create a page like this and people can buy something without leaving your own website. They also have the same kind of thing for Facebook. And another benefit of their paid membership is that you can create a site where people can't see anyone's work but yours. It's not the most beautiful design, but when you send potential buyers there you know they won't get distracted by some other art.

I have more tips but rather than make this post a mile long I will share them in the very near future. I can't guarantee you overnight success but why not give some of these a try and see what happens? Let me know what the results are and if you have any additional tips to share.SaveSaveSave

Источник: https://www.anaramirezphotography.com/ana-v-ramirez/making-money-fine-art-america
GreatCollections Coin Auctions Title: CURRIER & IVES large hand colored restrike print circa 1953 of popular Winter in the Country, Price: $325 USD , Category: Art:Prints:19th Century Printmaking:Currier & Ives, Shop: Jon Berg Fine Arts and More, Description: The famous large folio size Currier and Ives lithograph of 1864, Winter in the Country (sometimes referred to by its subtitle, Getting Ice) is a very desirable image Restrike etchings are a modern-day print of an antique print that are made from the original plate that was used to make the first prints. – Show All Prices. – Find Cheapest Price. After Rembrandt’s death in 1669, many publishers and printers continued to produce authorized prints from the artist’s plates. The 1844 half cent in the auction, struck in 1858 or later, is graded Proof 64 brown PCGS Secure, with a grade of Proof 63 A "restrike" ("reissue" or "reprint") would be a later impression off the original blocks, although sometimes with fewer color blocks, omission of special printing effects, cheaper papers, or some key block changes (block changes would represent different "states" while printing changes would constitute different "editions" of the original design). Add to Favorites. Framed size 26 1/2″ X 33 1/2″. 1 vols. rogallery. – Visit WorldGallery. Rembrandt’s Mother with Hand on her Chest, original printing 1631 1998 restrike; State 4 of 4 2012. ukHigh Quality Art Print Poster measuring 33 x 25cm Nov 07, 2021 · 1855 Kellogg $50 Commemorative Restrike Shipwreck S. Oct 17, 2021 · Print Assortment (8) items including a Renoir restrike and other images with signatures; all having wood frames Estimate: $100 - $150 . Hashiguchi Goyo supposedly attempted to publish a restrike set in the Taisho era but in the end the set was not published. The prints are still numbered as an edition of 250. Hamilton. Sep 09, 2017 · If the print is a 20th century restrike from the original plate, the print is worth $400 to $500. Restrike definition, to strike again. Cousins Coleman Greene runs the art magazine. Old Man with Beard, Fur Cap and Velvet Cloak, original printing 1632 Dec 09, 2016 · A second restrike (from a third reverse die) was struck sometime later. They may be sold individually or separately. He painted three views of the Caernarvonshire Golf Club in Conway, Wales. Many translated example sentences containing "restrike print" – German-English dictionary and search engine for German translations. Wiki User. It was crafted individually, entirely by hand, in the same manner as the print maker of centuries ago. A Hand Colored Restrike of "The Falls of Niagara" "The Falls of Niagara, Pl. High Quality Art Print Poster measuring 28 x 48cm. US$175. Feb 08, 2009 · Thus striking the print again. I am trying to check the value of a restrike etching of a self portrait by Kathe Kollwitz. Rembrandt’s prints are probably the bestl known of these late print runs. Historic Prints. 5 cm (30 x 25 inches)This superb large artwork was made using the original engraved metal printing plates from over 100 years ago. ’ Condition - minor discoloration to paper of print Jun 22, 2016 · Restrike is a later impression from an original matrix that is not authorized by that artist or his/her heirs. com: Print: "A Difficult Bunker" A Handsome hand colored Restrike Print depicting a Golfer trying to hit out of a precarious Bunker at the Caernavonshire Club in Conway, Wales: Image area 24 x 15 Inches, (Entire Print 30 x 20 Inches. Finally, prints describing magnificent scenes of royal happenings in the 17th century had lavish titles, set into a box into one of the top corners. Restriking has a detrimental effect on the art market and makes it hard to gauge the Apr 24, 2009 · This contrasts with a restrike, which is a print that was produced from the original hand-made matrix, but that was printed at a later time as part of new publishing venture. Get an online appraisal of your Rembrandt print from Dr. They are out there. William Blake, British 1757-1827, Restrike From Fragment Print. restrike print : German - English translations and synonyms (BEOLINGUS Online dictionary, TU Chemnitz) Sep 04, 2014 · Elopement (restrike Etching) By G. A Restrike of a Japanese Woodblock Print by Hiroshige "Cherry Blossoms at Hommoku in Musashi Province". While some restrikes may maintain a good quality appearance, excessive printing eventually leads to faded or ghostly images of what the print is supposed to look like. If it is a photomechanical reproduction on laid paper, it’s worth $175. The print is housed behind glass in a green and gold frame and white matting. ← In Reserve (restrike Etching) By Heywood Hardy Mrs Dawson (restrike Etching) By George Romney →. ← View Of The River Kennet (restrike Etching) By Frederick Albert Slocombe Black Forest By Seth Garrett →. Image area 24 x 15 Inches, (Entire Print 30 x 20 Inches. Suite A term for a series of prints done by an individual artist or a series of artists based on a theme. Jul 10, 2015 · A hand colored restrike etching titled “November” originally by W. 1974) Etching, uncolored 14. Sep 04, 2014 · Elopement (restrike Etching) By G. Email the gallery for more information. 5 out of 5 stars. Published in London May 15th, 1894 and titled “The Putting Green”. High Quality Art Print Poster measuring 61 x 71cm. Find out what you have and what it’s really worth when it comes to Rembrandt prints. This restrike print is one of a limited edition of 107 released by the Friends of Audubon of Henderson, Kentucky. 00. 76 x 63. I do not believe it was ever printed and signed by her, but was printed by her printer during her life time. 1806 Apr 22, 2014 · Money and murder go hand in glove in the rarified art world of Reba WhiteWilliams's exciting first novel, Restrike. ukHigh Quality Art Print Poster measuring 74 x 53cm . Sep 15, 2017 · A restrike is any print that is made that is not part of the original print run. ’ Condition - minor discoloration to paper of print Jul 10, 2015 · A hand colored restrike etching titled “November” originally by W. restrike print

Источник: https://gsvlawcorporation.com/dyvhwd/restrike-print.html

Basil Watson talks influences, favourite creation and historic Windrush monument

The Gleaner’s Janet Silvera had a sit-down interview with renowned Jamaican artist and sculptor Basil Watson at his studio in Lawrenceville, Georgia, in the United States. Watson was recently commissioned to produce the historic Windrush sculpture, which will be erected in Waterloo Square in the United Kingdom in 2022.

Janet Silvera: You are part of what is dubbed as the royal family of fine art in Jamaica. Why did you opt to become a sculptor instead of a painter, like your famous father?

Basil Watson: I am very strongly influenced by him, especially his drawing skills. That really impacted me most, drawing remains my favourite, my number one passion, and I was not that focused on colour. When I went to art school, I found that drawing translated into sculpture very well with dealing with light versus colour, and form and it came [naturally] to me, and also from very early I was influenced by seeing public sculptures around and was in awe of the ability to create these large public sculptures. So [that was] when I found sculpture. My tutor at art school was Christopher Gonzalez. He was very inspirational in talking about sculpture and teaching sculpture. So I decided that I would do sculpture.

Were you influenced by any Jamaican sculptors?

I was always influenced by Alvin Marriott, especially his runner at the National Stadium. As a sportsman going to the stadium, it was a very inspirational piece. On top of that, my parents knew some of the runners, knew Marriott. So I found it very inspirational, and I thought, wow, it would be fantastic to have at least one piece in a public space like this National Stadium. So that was the early inspiration from Jamaican sculptors, but I admired Edna Manley. I worked with her for a while, casting some of our later works, and so saw some of our public works, and those inspired me. As I said, Christopher Gonzalez as a teacher and sculptor were the main ones.

How did you approach the statue of Martin Luther King? What were some of the challenges that you faced?

There were physical challenges. Number one was developing a concept of who Martin Luther King is. How do I represent him? And I remember from childhood, shortly after he was killed. So I would be early teens, I would see films of him and the whole civil rights movement, and I developed a kind of understanding of that struggle, and the struggle he went through the civil rights [period] and so on. And I approached it with that sort of idea in mind, but also decided to listen to all of his speeches. I got a collection on CDs and [heard] the recurring message of love versus the angst of racism and civil rights. But the message of love that he keeps putting forward made me change my concept to one representing more love and hope. So that is how I dealt with the challenge of the concept and how I wanted to display [him] and then the challenge of introduction of the bird, because usually, my figures tend to stand alone without added props, but here I did, the bird. And it worked in terms of sending that message of hope and love and peace.

Then there was the challenge of the physical aspect of it. Doing it 12 feet tall just fits into my studio; the space was just able to accommodate. I was climbing ladders; I was lifting weights up and down. So it was a physical challenge. Viewing it on that scale is also very challenging because you don’t usually view the figure twice life-size. So I had to work out that sort of view of the scale and aesthetics to proportions.

How was it received, though?

It has been received very well. I have gotten very positive feedback. People have told me they have been moved to tears which is very touching. And people connect with the message of hope, the message of love and so on. And also, I think the bird is also a symbol of, how can I say, a tribute to all lives that were lost during the pandemic, which coincided with the installation of the work and so on. It was installed in January of ‘21.

It brings me to my next question of Windrush. How will you approach Windrush? I see this fantastic sculpture maquette behind you. And I want to find out a little bit more about how you will approach Windrush. Talk to us about that. What is Windrush for you?

Windrush is a personal journey, as well as representing the journey of immigrants throughout history, immigrants throughout the Windrush generation, [and] immigrants in general. I tried to see and create an understanding of what it feels like, and I’ve experienced it too, as I’m an immigrant here in the United States. I packed my suitcases and my belongings, and I came here looking for a better life, looking to extend myself, you know, so, this is what I tried to express. I used the family – the father, mother, a child and created that connection of the family being important. It’s a family movement [that] is not just an individual, but family and the suitcases that [they] stand on [represents] their culture, represents all that they have valued and their foundation that they will use as a springboard to move ahead in their new environment.

You are selected from a list of four renowned sculptors.

It was whittled down to four. It started much larger. Then there was a long list of 16. From that long list, there was a judging process that created the four finalists. And then, each one of us was required to develop a concept and present that concept to a judging panel. And that final process also involved public opinion; they did polls and questionnaires in terms of which concept and design resonated more with the various communities. Which one represented more the vision of people and their wholeness on universal experience. And finally, mine was chosen.

When will you begin work in the UK?

The work has already begun here in my studio. We are using the technology of digital scanning, and work in the UK has begun to enlarge this model to a 20-foot scale. So the figure, the male figure, will be eight feet tall. And that is being done as we speak in the UK. And within the next week, I expect to be in the UK for a few months working on it.

What’s the significance of Waterloo station?

Waterloo station is the transit hub for trains and probably buses in the UK. So to reach every area of the UK by train, you go through Waterloo station. It’s like a Grand Central here in New York. And it is a place where many arrivals from the Windrush went through before they dispersed to the various corners of the UK.

I understand that you’re a child of the Windrush generation. Can you tell me what that’s all about?

The Windrush generation is marked between 1948 and ‘71. The Empire Wind Rush was the first ship; it only [made] one voyage, but it was the first time on that ship that immigrants were carried from Jamaica, mainly, Trinidad and a couple of other countries, to England in 1948. It never sailed again. But my parents went on a ship to England. They actually met on a ship going to England in 1952. People were called to come to England to help rebuild the country after World War II. So they met on a ship, they got married, my brother was born in 1954 in England. I was conceived in England in 1957. My mother went back to Jamaica to have me in early ‘58. We went back to England and lived there until 1962, thereabout. My entire family went back to Jamaica after Independence,

I’m going to take you out of Windrush and go right back to Jamaica, where you did the seven busts of our national heroes. What challenges did you face making them?

The major challenges were the heroes that there was no photographic reference. So you had Nanny; Paul Bogle, there is only one picture of him; Sir William Gordon, very vague pictures of him and none of Sam Sharpe. So the images we have of mainly Nanny and Sam Sharpe are artist impressions. So I had to find a way to develop the character. That was a major challenge. The later ones, there was enough photographic reference and enough of my personal knowledge of them for me to grasp the personality, but with Nanny and Sam Sharpe, I had to dig deep to find a character that would represent a clear journey.

Would you say the process differed when you sculpted the statues for Usain Bolt, Asafa Powell, Veronica Campbell-Brown and Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce?

The major difference is that I actually met each one of them. What is also interesting is that I asked each one before presenting my view of what they should look like for what pose they wanted to represent, how they wanted themselves to be represented.

And Bolt was obvious, he wanted ‘To the World’, but the other three all came back with photographs of themselves. That was exactly how I had envisaged depicting them. Veronica came back with a picture of her looking up with her hands out; Shelly-Ann, she liked the fist pump at the end of her first victory, and Asafa Powell, he liked that shirtless Adonis-type figure. So each one of them, their view of themselves, was very much in sync with how I saw them. And I guess how the public sees them.

What did you do differently for the statue of Louise Bennett-Coverley?

I have a very soft spot for that sculpture. Louise Bennett is an artist. Many of the other public sculptures are either thematic or of athletes. Louise Bennett is representing our culture, which I find is fantastic to get an opportunity to represent somebody who promotes the culture that I am working in. Also, it does not sit in a stadium or very sophisticated so to speak city centre. It becomes the centrepiece for a small, rural town and lifts the entire spirit of the town. So I found that very, very touching that I was able to make that type of contribution. And then Miss Lou is the mother of our culture. That was a great experience.

Of all the works you have done. Do you have a favourite and why?

Each one is like a child. I have no favourites of my children. They have different characteristics. The closest might be Miss Lou. For the reasons I just expressed – how it affects a community of our normal Jamaican people. The potential it has to lift the spirit of a small rural town would probably be my favourite.

If you had the opportunity, whose statue would you like to do before you retire, and why?

I have no plans to retire. So I move from one to the next to the next. There are many stories to be told. I am being called upon more and more to tell black stories, although my aim is to tell all stories. My focus in the smallest work, from a drawing to the biggest monument, is to speak truth. I don’t have any specific target right now. My vision is really [on] the next work. I tend not to look back too much. Not too far forward. Keep my eye on the next step.

Where is home for you? Is it Jamaica or the United States?

You are in my home, which is my studio. My studio is an island or a continent unto itself, a world unto itself. I have fashioned this little world here, so wherever it is, that’s home, but on the broader scale, and I know what you mean. Jamaica is where my navel string is buried. Jamaica is where my foundation is. Jamaica put me where I am today. Because I came to the States not empty-handed. I came with my suitcase full of my experiences in Jamaica. And that has given me the strength to move ahead. I embrace the United States. As a home away from home.

How long have you been living here?

Since 2002, so here 19 years.

If you were to have a conversation today with your legendary father, what would you say to him?

Uh. What would I say to him? That’s a difficult one.

Would you like us to pass on that one?

Well, I would like to hear what he has to say to me (chuckles). My mother, my father, what I want to say to them is that I love them both. I love them equally. And I thank them for the foundation that they have implanted in me, whether consciously or unconsciously. I am still learning about myself in terms of what my parents have implanted in me. I do things, I say things or think things, I say yeah, I remember where that came from? You know, my mother or my father. So you [see], I owe them so much. So I want to say thanks.

Finally, how close are you with your brother, sister, and nephew, all of whom are in fine arts?

My son is in fine arts; my sister and brother. My relationship with my brother is very close, and I shared a studio with my brother. We were at school together. I was at school with Jan, my sister. My son, he’s the third generation, and we have maintained a non-competitive relationship. We are different. Apples, oranges, mangoes, bananas, whatever. But we are fruits of my father. But we don’t compete. We are just different, and we respect and honour each other.

[email protected]

Источник: https://jamaica-gleaner.com/article/lifestyle/20211128/basil-watson-talks-influences-favourite-creation-and-historic-windrush

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Code20% off wall art with this Fine Art America discount code20% ❌ 
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Fine Art America carries over 5 million products by independent artists all over the world. Fine art america uk supporting their work, you not only get to enjoy amazing art every day, but you ensure that those artists can keep on doing what they do best. Fine Art America prints are just the beginning.

You’ll find a complete range of product options for each artist’s rendering, from Fine Art greeting cards to pillows. Each item has a range of customization options and is printed and produced using high-quality materials.

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You don’t just have to support other artists' work either. You can also print your own, whether it's a Fine Art phone case with a photo of your cat or an art print of your latest work. The site carries some print options you may not have even realize you wanted, such as Fine Art America shower fine art america uk or yoga mats. 

Printing your own work also makes an excellent gift option. The options are endless and allow you to really embrace your creative side. You could design Fine Art American puzzles as wedding favors or make stationery to stand out on your next job application. 

Fine Art America Discounts and Deals

Fine Art American fine art america uk offer any site-wide coupons or discount codes. There isn't a Fine Art America military discount either—but don’t give up on finding Fine Art America coupon codes just yet. Individual artists can offer discounts. 

If you plan to make a bulk order of over 25 items, you can also request a discount by contacting customer support. There is no set discount for bulk orders, but the site's FAQ does state you'll be given a custom quote. The bulk discount is an excellent way to score savings on things like Fine Art America Christmas cards or wedding invitations.

Shipping Policy and Returns

 One area that artists can’t offer Fine Art America coupons for is shipping as items are shipped directly from fulfillment centers worldwide (they also ship worldwide). 

There are never any Fine Art America free shipping coupons or events, as according to Fine Art America, “Shipping is never actually free. If a website is offering you "free shipping," they are simply marking up the prices of their products in order to cover the shipping charges.” Shipping costs are based on your item's weight and your location.

All Fine Art sales, regardless of type, come with a 30-day satisfaction guarantee. If you're unhappy for any reason, you can return your item for a full refund. 

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Basil Watson talks influences, favourite creation and historic Windrush monument

The Gleaner’s Janet Silvera had a sit-down interview with renowned Jamaican artist and sculptor Basil Watson at his studio in Lawrenceville, Georgia, in the United States. Watson was recently commissioned to produce the historic Windrush sculpture, which will be erected in Waterloo Square in the United Kingdom in 2022.

Janet Silvera: You are part of what is dubbed as the royal family of fine art in Jamaica. Why did you opt to become a sculptor instead of a painter, like your famous father?

Basil Watson: I am very strongly influenced by him, especially his drawing skills. That really impacted me most, drawing remains my favourite, my number one passion, and I was not that focused on colour. When I went to art school, I found that drawing translated into sculpture very well with dealing with light versus colour, and form and it came [naturally] to me, and also from very early I was influenced by seeing public sculptures around and was in awe of the ability to create these large public sculptures. So [that was] when I found sculpture. My tutor at art school was Christopher Gonzalez. He was very inspirational in talking about sculpture and teaching sculpture. So I decided that I would do sculpture.

Were you influenced by any Jamaican sculptors?

I was always influenced by Alvin Marriott, especially his runner at the National Stadium. As a sportsman going to the stadium, it was a very inspirational piece. On top of that, my parents knew some of the runners, knew Marriott. So I found it very inspirational, and I thought, wow, it would be fantastic to have at least one piece in a public space like this National Stadium. So that was the early inspiration from Jamaican sculptors, but I admired Edna Manley. I worked with her for a while, casting some of our later works, and so saw some of our public works, and those inspired me. As I said, Christopher Gonzalez as a teacher and sculptor were the main ones.

How did you approach the statue of Martin Luther King? What were some of the challenges that you faced?

There were physical challenges. Number one was developing a concept of who Martin Luther King is. How do I represent him? And I remember from childhood, shortly after he was killed. So I would be early teens, I would see films of him and the whole civil rights movement, and I developed a kind of understanding of that struggle, and the struggle he went through the civil rights [period] and so on. And I approached it fine art america uk that sort of idea in mind, but also decided to listen to all of his speeches. I got a collection on CDs and [heard] the recurring message of love versus the angst of racism and civil rights. But the message of love that he keeps putting forward made me change my concept to one representing more love and hope. So that is ach customer service number I dealt with the challenge of the concept and how I wanted to display [him] and then the challenge of introduction of the bird, because usually, my figures tend to stand alone without added props, but here I did, the bird. And it worked in i was made for loving you acoustic guitar of sending that message of hope and love and peace.

Then there was the challenge of the physical aspect of it. Doing it 12 feet tall just fits into my studio; the space was just able to accommodate. I was climbing ladders; I was lifting weights up and down. So it was a physical challenge. Viewing it on that scale is also very challenging because you don’t usually view the figure twice life-size. So I had to work out that sort of view of the scale and aesthetics to proportions.

How was it received, though?

It has been received very well. I have gotten very positive feedback. Tung kee noodle have told me they have been moved to tears which is very touching. And people connect with the message of hope, the message of love and so on. And also, I think the bird is also a symbol of, how can I say, a tribute to all lives that were lost during the pandemic, which coincided with the installation of the work and so on. It was installed in January of ‘21.

It brings me to my next question of Windrush. How will you approach Windrush? I see this fantastic sculpture maquette behind you. And I want to find out a little bit more about how you will approach Windrush. Talk to us about that. What is Windrush for you?

Windrush is a personal journey, as well as representing the journey of immigrants throughout history, immigrants throughout the Windrush generation, [and] immigrants in general. I tried to see and create an understanding of what it feels like, and I’ve experienced it too, as I’m an immigrant here in the United States. I packed my suitcases and my belongings, and I came here looking for a better life, looking to extend myself, you know, so, this is what I tried to express. I used the family – the father, mother, a child and created that connection of the family being important. It’s a family movement [that] is not just an individual, but family and the suitcases that [they] stand on [represents] their culture, represents all that they have valued and their foundation that they will use as a springboard to move ahead in their new environment.

You are selected from a list of four renowned sculptors.

It was whittled down to four. It started much larger. Then there was a long list of 16. From that long list, there was a judging process that created the four finalists. And then, each one of us was required to develop a concept and present that concept to a judging panel. And that final process also involved public how to create a facebook business ad account they did polls and where can i load money on my chime card at in terms of which concept and design resonated more with the various communities. Which one represented more the vision of people and their wholeness on universal experience. And finally, mine was chosen.

When will you begin old dominion power norton va phone number in the UK?

The work has already begun here in my studio. We are using the technology of digital scanning, and work in the UK has begun to enlarge this model to a 20-foot scale. So the figure, the male figure, will open a tax free savings account td eight feet tall. And that is being done as we speak in the UK. And within the next week, I expect to be in the UK for a few months working on it.

What’s the significance of Waterloo station?

Waterloo station is the transit hub for trains and probably buses in the UK. So to reach every area of the UK by train, you go through Waterloo station. It’s like a Grand Central here in New York. And it is a place where many arrivals from the Windrush went through before they dispersed to the various corners of the UK.

I understand that you’re a child of the Windrush generation. Can you tell me what that’s all about?

The Windrush generation is marked between 1948 and ‘71. The Empire Wind Rush was the first ship; it only [made] one voyage, but it was the first time on that ship that immigrants were carried from Jamaica, mainly, Trinidad and a couple of other countries, to England in 1948. It never sailed again. But my parents went on a ship to England. They actually met on a ship going to England in 1952. People were called to come to England to help rebuild the country after World War II. So they met on a ship, they got married, my brother was born in 1954 in England. I was conceived in England in 1957. My mother went back to Jamaica to have me in early ‘58. We went back to England and lived there until 1962, thereabout. My entire family went back to Jamaica after Independence,

I’m going to take you out of Windrush and go right back to Jamaica, where you did the seven busts of our national heroes. What challenges did you face making them?

The major challenges were the heroes that there was no photographic reference. So you had Nanny; Paul Bogle, there is only one picture of him; Sir William Gordon, very vague pictures of him and none of Sam Sharpe. So the images we have of mainly Nanny and Sam Sharpe are artist impressions. So I had to find a way to develop the character. That was a major challenge. The later ones, there was enough photographic reference and enough of my personal knowledge of them for me to grasp the personality, but with Nanny and Sam Sharpe, I had to dig deep to find a character that would represent a clear journey.

Would you say the process differed capital one auto loan application you sculpted the statues for Usain Bolt, Asafa Powell, Veronica Campbell-Brown and Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce?

The major difference is that I actually met each one of them. What is also interesting is that I asked each one before presenting my view of what they should look like for what pose they wanted to represent, how they wanted themselves to be represented.

And Bolt was obvious, he wanted ‘To the World’, but the other three all came back with photographs of themselves. That was exactly how I had envisaged depicting them. Veronica came back with a picture of her looking up with her hands out; Shelly-Ann, she liked the fist pump at the end of her first victory, and Asafa Powell, he liked that shirtless Adonis-type figure. So each one of them, their view of themselves, was very much in sync with how I saw them. And I guess how the public sees them.

What did you do differently for the statue of Louise Bennett-Coverley?

I have a very soft spot for that sculpture. Louise Bennett is an artist. Many of the other public sculptures are either thematic or of athletes. Louise Bennett is representing our culture, which I find is fantastic to get an opportunity to represent somebody who promotes the culture that I am working in. Also, it does not sit in a stadium or very sophisticated so to speak city centre. It becomes the centrepiece for a small, rural town and lifts the entire spirit of the town. So I found that very, very touching that I was able to make that type of contribution. And then Miss Lou is the mother of our culture. That was a great experience.

Of all the works you have done. Do you one main financial lubbock a favourite and why?

Each one is like a child. I have no favourites of my children. They have different characteristics. The closest might be Miss Lou. For the reasons I just expressed – how it affects a community of our normal Jamaican people. The potential it has to lift the spirit of a small rural town would probably be my favourite. fine art america uk you had the opportunity, whose statue would you like to do before you retire, and why?

I have no plans to retire. So I move from one to the next to the next. There are many stories to be told. I am being called upon more and more to tell black stories, fine art america uk my aim is to tell all stories. My focus in the smallest work, from a drawing to the biggest monument, is to speak truth. I don’t have any specific target right now. My vision is really [on] the next work. I tend not to look back too much. Not too far forward. Keep my eye on the next step.

Where is home for you? Is it Jamaica or the United States?

You are in my home, which is my studio. My studio is an island or a continent unto itself, a world unto itself. I have fashioned this little world here, so wherever it is, that’s home, but on the broader scale, and I know what you mean. Jamaica is where my navel string is buried. Jamaica is where my foundation is. Jamaica put me where I am today. Because I came to the States not empty-handed. I came with my suitcase full of my experiences in Jamaica. And that has given me the fine art america uk to move ahead. I embrace the United States. As a home away from home.

How long have you been living here?

Since 2002, so here 19 years.

If you were to have a conversation today with your legendary father, what would you say to him?

Uh. What would I say to him? That’s a difficult one.

Would you like us to pass on that one?

Well, I would like to hear what he has to say to me (chuckles). My mother, my father, what I want to say to them is that I love them both. I love them equally. And I thank them for the foundation that they have implanted in me, whether consciously or unconsciously. I am still learning about myself in terms of what my parents have implanted in me. I do things, I say things or think things, I say yeah, I remember where that came from? You know, my mother or my father. So you [see], I owe them so much. So I want to say thanks.

Finally, how close are you with your brother, sister, and nephew, all of whom are in fine arts?

My son is in fine arts; my sister and brother. My relationship with my brother is very close, and I shared a studio with my brother. We were at school together. I was at school with Jan, my sister. My son, he’s the third generation, and we have maintained a non-competitive relationship. We are different. Apples, oranges, mangoes, bananas, whatever. But we are fruits of my father. But we don’t compete. We are just different, and we respect and honour each other.

[email protected]

Источник: https://jamaica-gleaner.com/article/lifestyle/20211128/basil-watson-talks-influences-favourite-creation-and-historic-windrush

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Restrike print


restrike print I bought the etching in New York in 1973. Douglas Adams is known for his British landscape scenes. Dec 10, 2014 · Show ProductWreck Of The Birkenhead (restrike Etching) By Thomas M. ) (Item 1062895) GreatCollections Coin Auctions [1885–90; re-+ strike] This word is first recorded in the period 1885–90. That would most likely be an 1847 Victoria gold Sovereign restrike. 0295 11. ). Granada by Marc Chagall 1962 Restrike Aquatint Etching Print Framed. Cousins Coleman and Dinah Greene moved from North Carolina to New York after college to make their mark on the art world: Coleman is the editor of an influential arts magazine and Dinah is the owner of a print gallery in Greenwich Village. 002. 41 oz. Maile. 3, (series), 1793, relief etching/intaglio print The Fine art america uk into Egypt. Rembrandt’s prints–originals and restrikes– have sold in buy red ryder bb gun range from $5,000 to $150,000. Intaglio Fine Art is an online catalog of handmade prints, etchings, and engravings, pulled from original plates and coloured by hand. YEAR OF THE DOG $400. 0281 9. – List All Stores. uk. Some of our most popular restrikes are also available in our online store. (28) $850. Salvador Dali, Rhinoceros, 1968, Original Fine art america uk Etching. Perfect for home or office, or as christmas, corporate, birthday or anniversary gifts. Dedicated Print A print signed and dedicated to family, a friend myaccountonline entergy publisher. Dec 10, 2014 · Setters At Work (restrike Etching) By Heywood Hardy. Nov 07, 2021 · 1855 Kellogg $50 Commemorative Restrike Shipwreck S. original printing 1648 1998 restrike; State 5 of 5 2012. Aug 30, 2014 · View ProductMignonne Hative (restrike Etching) By Pierre-antoine Poiteau- Find Lowest Price- List All Stores- Visit Bangor spotlight cinemas. Post navigation. George Stubbs (1724-1806) Tygers at Play London: 1780 (restrike c. Central America PCGS Gem Proof (AGW = 2. Hemy- Find Cheapest Price- Show All Prices- Visit WorldGallery. – Find Lowest Price. S. ukHigh Quality Art Print Poster measuring 74 x 53cm Aug 30, 2014 · View ProductMignonne Hative (restrike Etching) By Pierre-antoine Poiteau- Find Lowest Price- List All Stores- Visit WorldGallery. A 'restrike' normally refers to an impression taken from the original etching plate, but not with the permission of the artist. Hand colored restrike of an engraving from 1857 originally published Douglas Adams is known for his British landscape scenes. Lori. Coleman becomes the owner and editor of a successful art magazine, and Dinah opens a modest print gallery. Cousins Coleman and Dinah Greene moved from North Carolina to New York after college to make their mark on the art world: Coleman is the editor of an influential arts Intaglio Fine Art is an online catalog of handmade prints, etchings, and engravings, pulled from original plates and coloured by hand. 1 fine art america uk Restrike coupons for dog food at walmart Reba White Williams I wanted to read this book because there is an art forgery and I had recently watched a movie about something similar. This is the same etching you see in galleries and cruise auctions for over well $400. Such works also are called “posthumous impressions. Litz Collection. This wonderful etching depicts a family gathering wood for the winter with the caption “Gardner sculp!”. 75 x 18. co. Its date is 1922 which would indicate, she was still living. It is normally taken posthumously This restrike print is from the second unlimited edition of the Collectors Guild of New York City publishing of the series. Salvador Dali, Rhinoceros, 1968, Unframed Original Restrike etching, signature in blindstamp Dimension: For framed print, an additional $100 will be added to the final invoice after close of auction. 0301 "The Card Player" Etching made in 1641 3rd state of 3 Restrike Restrike pulled in late 20th c. Sep 26, 2009 · i have a print from the national gallery crossing the brook by turner is this valuable. It has beautiful hand painted coloring and the original wo. Thomas Butts, Jr. The Friends of Audubon had originally anticipated printing 250 restrikes, but the printing process was stopped at 107 after damage to the copper plate became evident. This print was published by John & Josiah Boydell of London, England. Other words that entered English at around the same time include: classified, retread, seminar, sensitization, zoom re-is a prefix, occurring originally in loanwords from Latin, used with the meaning “again” or “again and again” to indicate repetition, or with the meaning “back” or “backward” to Mar 24, 2011 · A restrike etching If this happens there should be a clear indication that the 'print run' is that of a re-use or to use the technical term, a re-strike. unframed 50x36" Steamrolled woodcut 1 restrike also avail. 00 FREE shipping. Included in the Catalogue Raisonné, “The Official Catalog of the Graphic Works of Salvador Dali” by Albert Field, catalogue field 75-4 on page 236. See more. 2012. ukHigh Quality Art Print Poster measuring 33 x 25cm 2012. 4". a new print made from an old lithographic stone, metal engraving, woodcut, or the like. Dinah run the print gallery, both in Greenwich Village, NY. 75 inches, plate mark 23 x 25 inches overall This restrike print is from the second unlimited edition of the Collectors Guild of New York City publishing of the series. Mar 29, 2013 · Murder and espionage set the stage for amateur sleuths in the debut mystery, Restrike. A Hand Colored Restrike of "The Falls144. Restrikes An array of these restrikes of selected historic blocks are available in Hatch Show Print’s Haley Gallery. restrike print : German - English translations and synonyms (BEOLINGUS Online dictionary, TU Chemnitz) Aug 31, 2008 · Restrike Restrike is the term used for a print made from a canceled plate. An original print should be distinguished from a reproduction, which is produced photo-mechanically, and from a restrike, which is produced as part of a later, unconnected publishing venture. More from This Artist Similar Designs. Man in a High Cap, original printing 1630 1998 restrike; State 6 of 6 2012. A color restrike of what chase bank is open today woodblock print depicting; 144. Often a restrike is made for the benefit of those in possession of a plate after an artist’s death. A "restrike" is a coin This coin is a privately-made restrike using an odd combination of a discarded 1803 die are at&t stores open today to 1804 and a discarded reverse die from 1820. The 1844 half cent in the auction, struck in 1858 or later, is graded Proof 64 brown PCGS Secure, with a grade of Proof 63 Jan 31, 2019 · Fine art america uk “restrike” is an impression made from the plate (or other matrix) after the original edition or issue has been completed. ” YEAR OF THE DOG $400. 0286 10. 0306 "Student at a Table by Candlelight" Etching made in 1642 Only state Lifetime Print pulled in artist's lifetime Money and murder go hand in glove in the rarified art world of Reba White Williams's exciting first novel, Restrike.British Active C. Hammer Price: $100. ) (Item 1062895)

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