Category Archives: Arts

Tips on How to Sell Your Paintings

Tips on How to Sell Your Paintings

 

Here are some of the helpful tips in selling paintings:

 

1. Minimize empty spaces on your paintings. 

Most collectors don’t want to see large open spaces on the paintings. They would tell you, “This $2,000 painting is only worth $1,000 because half of it is occupied by a big empty sky.”

 

2.  Fascination to shiny objects.

Most individuals have a childlike attraction to gleaming objects. When you place a silver spoon, a copper pot, a gold platter, or a shining crystal jar in your paintings, it would be much easier to sell them. People grow up wanting to have some shimmering jewelry, and that they never outgrow that fascination.”

 

3. Detailed paintings.

Many people want those paintings that are packed with many precise details. The main reason is that, if the person is incapable of painting and they will see a detailed painting that give the most exact representation of objects, figures or landscapes, they are readily convinced that it a splendid art.

 

4. Happy subjects. 

Most people don’t want to hang in their houses those types of paintings with themes about war, dyeing, skulls and other sad objects. These kinds of paintings will depress them all throughout the day.

 

5. Leave some areas to be incomplete.

Several painters and artists said that most buyers prefer those paintings with mystery on them. Collectors try to imagine what’s occurring in an incomplete section of the paintings they purchase.

 

6. Listen to the comments of costumers.

Artists who do some exhibits in outside festivals realize that conversations with their clients are very useful in making their paintings a lot more marketable than the others. For one issue, presentation is incredibly vital for buyers for it definitely add value to the paintings and if it is worth the price being charged. If the paintings are not properly matted, or poorly framed, they will not look fit to be displayed at home. The painter would additionally learn that some styles, sizes and subjects are a lot more appealing to the overall public.

 

7. Maintain a reasonable and consistent pricing on your paintings.

Most collectors think that oil paintings should be priced per square inch while many painters priced their paintings in terms of visual merit. That is, a 10”x14” painting should cost half the price of a 20”x28” painting, no matter what would be the artistic merits. Many may not want to accept this, but this should be considered when you want more buyers to acquire your paintings.

 

8. Keep in touch with you buyers.

Most painters perceive that their best customers are those that have already purchased some paintings from them. Knowing that, they know that it’s vital to send newsletters, invitation to galleries and emails to those that either have purchase from them or just signed the guestbook at their gallery show.

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Chinese Antiques

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Collectors often develop their taste through successive phases, first buying late and decorative pieces of obvious appeal and minor importance, then turning perhaps to the earlier wares, gradually refining their choice and increasing their knowledge till, having built up a reputable collection, they are only too glad to forget their early indiscretions. Mr Weng knew what he wanted from the start, and his first purchase set the key for thirty years of collecting of remarkable consistency. His interest in ceramics begins with the Six Dynasties and ends with the Ming, and so covers the periods in the history of the art in China when form was at its simplest and most robust, when colour was warm and restrained, and decoration subordinated to shape. The brilliant techniques and lifeless perfection of the later wares hold no appeal for him, nor has he ever been attracted by mere rarity.
The collection is most notable for its splendid range of Tang wares, and for a group of celadons in which we may trace the whole history of that important Chekiang family from its earliest beginnings in the Yuan ware of the third century A.D. up to the Ming Dynasty. The classic Ting and Chun are well represented; there is a lively group of Ci-Chou wares, and a lovely collection of Qingbai; while almost the full range of black wares, Northern and Southern, is included. The single piece of Ju, one of the very few in private hands in the West, seems in its restrained perfection of form and colour to typify the quality of the collection as a whole.
The part of the collection that is probably best known is the tomb figurines. There are notable examples of both Six Dynasties and Tang date, unglazed, glazed, and painted. The famous ‘tired horse’, (Ts001) is surely one of the most sensitively-modeled Tang figurines in existence, while no one could fail to surrender to the charm of the pair of girl attendants (TS007), one of Whom carries in her hands, as though in symbolic offering to its owner, a miniature replica of the first Chinese piece Mr Weng ever bough……..

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