Art That Sells: The Magician


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Discover the art print The Magician by Gheorghe Virtosu

There is A Fine Art Print a term used to describe an extremely high quality print.

Fine art prints are usually printed from electronic files using quality inks and onto acid free art paper.

When looking then select a paper that is acid free. It is the material in many papers that makes them turn brittle yellow & crack over time. Our papers are acid free and made with 100% cotton fibers, this ensures that your print will look great in several years as it did the day it was published.

The printers used for fine art printing have a color gamut and therefore are high end machines with 12 or 8 ink colourants. When mixed together have the ability to produce millions of different colours, these colors. They've a color range than is larger than your large format printer.

What are prints? An all-too-common misconception novice collectors often have is that all prints are reproductions -- such as posters hanging on a dorm room wall reproduced and sold. Yet the fact of the matter is that prints, even on those rare occasions when they do take the form of a poster, are original artworks in their own right. They bear the trace of the artist's hand, in addition to the marks of the printer she or he has chosen to work with. The prints created by our favorite artists are as original as paintings, their sculptures, or photographs -- there's just more of them.

First of all, printmaking is an art. Because of this, original prints have been known to sell at auctions for more than a million USD. Of course, not all types of prints reach into the stratosphere in this way. As we'll see, prints that are collecting can be a pragmatically inexpensive way to develop a art collection. What is essential is to know what to look for.

Buying and Collecting Prints: What to Know

An experienced dealer will know how to assess a print by the type of the total size of this sheet, the absence or presence of watermarks, paper it is printed on and the consistency of this impression. So don't be afraid to ask questions, and consult with specialists, first editions are nearly always more valuable. It's not merely a matter of precaution, but an extension of being genuinely interested curiosity. While believing it's an authentic work, overall, the major issue is buying a forgery. Since there has been that a print signed by the artist does increase its Click here to find out more value, one should make sure that whatever signature a print bears is valid.

Persons are known to take a print that was real and forge the artist's signature. Since a print signed in pencil by the artist is worth more than the same composition unsigned, one must be especially cautious if collecting works by A-list artists such as Picasso, Salvador Dali, Andy Warhol, Roy Lichtenstein, etc.. But impressions are not always things that are bad. Art buyers on a budget are known to purposely look for impressions of the print.

Whether buying prints online or at a fair, one should note how many variants of a print series there is. A print from an edition of 100 is much more valuable than a print from an edition of 1,000. A monoprint, of will be worth. Make sure that the price seems adequate to this print's rarity. An artist will have decided well in advance how many prints he or she will make. Once an edition is finished, it can't be added to, even if the prints happen to sell. Apart from the prints for sale, there are proofs or artist copies, which are unavailable to the general public. Contrary to popular belief, however, there is not any difference in quality between the numbered prints (print #1, #2, #3, etc.), as well as the artist's proof.