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Our door to the contemporary art world bNOTES
 » 2008 Q3 - Art Magazine :

Art – Online!!

Art online!!

The Internet is making the world a smaller place! That is obvious, but it is also bringing together the art world where now the geographical boundaries separating artists, galleries and art collectors are no longer relevant. Almost every gallery worth its salt has set up base in cyberspace. Some do it to advertise their events and the artists associated with them. More often than not, galleries sell art online. Good quality art from any corner of the world is now only a mouse click away! Besides, young artists who are just starting out and have little access to gallery space can make a larger audience aware of their work through the Internet.
If one considers the huge traffic of visitors that websites get, one can gauge the popularity of the concept of buying art online. Why, the bCA Galleries website gets 5,000 unique visitors every month! According to estimates by Sotheby’s the number of countries that buyers come from for its auctions have increased to 58 countries. Now, that is the power of the internet that buyers from any of these 58 countries can purchase art worldwide from the comfort of their homes.
Probably one of the most well known and visited website in art is Saatchi Online, set up by art collector Charles Saatchi. The website gets an estimated 50 million user-generated hits a day and a safe estimate puts the number of artists one can view on Saatchi at 65,000! This website does not charge any commissions from the artists, so in a sense, the buyers are getting the artworks at cheaper rates than buying through a gallery.
Some galleries have experimented with the concept of online auctions and come out trumps. The main Indian player in this arena is Saffronart, with its auctions being eagerly awaited by art collectors. It is easier to purchase artworks online during auctions, because the works available are mainly by well established Indian artists, so the chance of bidding for a work that may work out to be a good investment prospect is probably high. Incidentally, registered bidders at Saffornart come from all over the world! Saffronart also provides lesser known upcoming artists with a platform to show case their works. The Arts Trust, initiated by Vickram Sethi, has also entered into online auctions in 2008, with their first auction being quite a runaway success!
This is not to say that everything is perfect with online sales. There could be some dubious websites who could be trying to pass up fakes as the real deal. It is always best to check up on the company credentials of the website. Also, it is advisable to pay by cheque or money transfer, this will reveal to you that the art website is run by a company and has an official company bank account.
There are also some naysayers who criticise that art is not something that can be bought from a ‘thumbnail image’. Others feel that images of artworks cannot reveal effects like impasto which some artists create. Besides, the entire decision of buying an artwork sometimes depends upon the interaction with the artist and art dealers. Let us list the possible advantages of buying art online and let you be the judge:

  • On any one given day, how many galleries can a person visit and how many artists’ works can he view? On the internet, even in the space of one evening a person can review the works of hundreds of artists, from different countries!
  • If one is unsure about a particular work, it is advisable to check out the artists previous works and make comparisons in his style and the way he has developed, all this is a ‘search engine’ away online.
  • The transactions are done in a smooth and transparent manner online. Online galleries can give you a better price quote for the artworks as they do not have overheads of organising an exhibition and maintaining an exhibition hall. As a safe estimate you may end up saving 10 – 20%.
  • If you feel the need to ask for an opinion, art websites, normally have art consultants on their staff who will be able to give well informed guidance, this is an ‘email’ or a ‘chat’ away online..
  • Some websites some will even allow you to keep the work for a week or so. Besides, some have interactive software that allows you to experiment and see the work according to scale, view it against different coloured backgrounds to see how it would look once displayed.

With everything going high-tech, art is not likely to be left behind. While it may take some time before people do accept the logic of buying art without physically examining it, art online is definitely carving a niche for itself in the (estimated) $6 billion art market!

~ Razvin Namdarian

Tips for buying art online

  • Define the reason for buying art, as a gift, investment or decorative purpose.
  • Define your budget, this will help you choose between going for an original work or a print.
  • Buy online preferably from a website that offers a refund policy.
  • Insist on a certificate of authenticity.
  • Confirm before placing your order if there are any taxes, shipping, framing or other costs involved.
  • Make sure that the website guarantees safety of your credit card and other information.
Participate to our online POLL

bPOLL

You can cast your vote at the top right of this page!

Snippets
Atul Dodiya
N S Harsh
An Atul Dodiya work from 'Pale ancestors'
N.S.Harsh wins the Artes Mundi 2008 prize

1) Earlier there were the art critics and writers who were sought after to write the foreword for an artist’s catalogue. The more famous the writer, the better, Ranjit Hoskote, Nancy Adajania, …have reached iconic status by being so finely tuned to the nuances of art and at the same time being able to express in words what the artist set off to achieve pictographically. The month of April saw an unusal twist in the tale, Atul Dodiya and Ranjit Hoskote came together and collaborated on a book based on Atul’s exhibition of 48 water colours titled ‘Pale Ancestors’. Ranjit responded to each of the works with a poetry or lyrical prose of his own. Each contributed his own sensibilities towards making the book unique. With the artist in some instances completing the writer’s sentences and in others the writer taking us into a corner of the canvas that the artist left unexplored. In a similar vein, Subhas Awchat also had a book published to mark the opening of his exhibition – Gold : The Eternal Search, titled Studio. It is autobiographical and traces the Awchat’s journey towards becoming an artist.

2) Indian contemporary artist N.S. Harsha won the prestigious Artes Mundi award in April 2008. He is third recipient of the award which was initiated in the UK in 2004 and is awarded bi-annually. With a prize money of £40,000, the award is the largest art prize in the UK and one of the largest in the world. The judges reviewed the works of artists over the past 5 – 8 years and particularly selected artists whose works portray the human condition.

Interesting exhibitions seen in the past
Artist in focus

The city has been flooded with exhibitions in the past few weeks. Here is the few which we found interesting…

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Interesting Feature
In each issue we will feature an interesting feature in our website. This will help you get more information and keep you updated. This time we will tell you 'How to…'

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Artists who have associated with us in the past 3 months
Our family of artists has been growing rapidly over the past months. The following are the artists who have joined us in the past 3 months…

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Art Extract
This section of our newsletter is towards increasing the knowledge and understanding of art for the lay person. Here you will find terminology, techniques of art explained. This time we explore...

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bCA Forum-
How can an artist join bCA Galleries?
bCA Galleries is involved in promoting Indian artists abroad. To do this, we..

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Ketaki Pimpalkhare

Ketaki P

Ketaki Pimpalkhare lives and works in Pune, a satellite town of the financial capital of India – Mumbai, which is also one of the prime nodes of the contemporary art movement in the country. She depicts the human spirit in a…

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Contest for July 2008

bCA Galleries is inviting entries for our first ever photography contest.

Topic: The Masks We Wear!

This topic could be interpreted differently by the photographer, it could mean:

  • The literal masks that people put on while enacting a play or drama, or even tribal rituals
  • The graffiti people sport on their faces when cheering for their favourite team at a sports meet
  • The darker side of human nature when one hides ones true personality behind a mask

Any other interpretation of the theme is welcome.

All entries should reach us by the 15th August.

To participate kindly read the contest’s rules and regulation on our website:

‘How to participate in contests’

Stop Press

Olympic Fine Arts 2008

bCA Galleries is pleased to announce that we have sent in the entries of Kailash Chattrasal and Kamalkant Jain for the Olympic Fine Arts 2008

Read more…

Olympics
Artist in Focus – Ketaki Pimpalkhare
Artist-in-focus-KP

Ketaki Pimpalkhare lives and works in Pune, a satellite town of the financial capital of India – Mumbai, which is also one of the prime nodes of the contemporary art movement in the country. She depicts the human spirit in a peculiar amalgamation of figurative and abstract works that serve to blur the lines between reality and some parallel universe. Having participated in numerous shows in India, she is now slowly but surely wending her way westward, where her works have transcended geographical boundaries and appealed to the sensibilities of a larger audience. Here we give you glimpses into the life of an artist who juggles her material duties as a wife, mother and business woman with the need of being a creator and expressing herself through the canvas:

Being an artist in a town like Pune, what major differences do you find between that city and a big metropolitan centre for art like Mumbai

There are quite a few major differences. I think there are more opportunities in a big metro like Mumbai, in terms of art schools, their network which extends to the more well known art galleries and eventually the buyers and the collectors. There is also a lot of competition as compared to a small city, but the audience is very large and for an artist it should be important to reach out to as many people as possible and convey his/her message in their particular media in the best possible way. Also the galleries are well versed with what is happening in the international art scene, are a bit more open to experimenting, which in a small city is very rare. It’s all about exposure. But I think I’m extremely lucky to be in Pune, only 3 hours drive from Mumbai, it doesn’t keep me from being in the know of what’s happening. Also saves me a lot of stress which goes along with living in a city like Mumbai. And it’s easy to target the right buyers here as there aren’t too many.

Would you say art has been a struggle for you? According to you do artists from known art centres like Baroda, Calcutta, Delhi have it easier?

I think for me, it’s been a joyride. Artists from known art centres might have an upper edge when it comes to being known, but there’s too much baggage of the style they carry around with them. As an artist, to get to a level of individuality takes forever, and if there’s a strong influence of a very well known school, it is very evident in the work.
To undo that is of much concern to me, so I consider it a good thing of not having a stamp of any one of these popular schools on my work. It’s been a learning experience for me all the way.

You have been for many years associated with the Christies auctions in aid of the Akanksha Foundation. How did that come about and what has been the experience like for you?

I was once painting at this restaurant in Pune along with a few musicians in a sort of a live performance and there was an Akanksha representative there who approached me after the show to participate in the auction. I was very excited about painting with the children and Christies conducting the auction was like a bonus. I continued to be a part of all the auctions that followed. It was a beautiful experience to paint with the children, giving them all the freedom to paint whatever they wished. It was a pleasure!

You’ve recently had the opportunity to show in London and in Austria. What did you find different in the attitude and the modus operandi of galleries abroad and those in India?

I thought the gallery owners were very friendly and at the same time also very professional. They were very honest with their opinions and there was nothing pretentious about their attitude. There was no pseudo factor which you tend to encounter here in India occasionally.

What was the response to your art from the art lovers, artists and art critics abroad?

It was very well received by all. A very positive experience for me. I felt like I was part of the art movement taking place globally. They compared my work with the modernists hailing from China and it was very heartening to know that they considered my art as a representation of the contemporary art movement in India.

Any specific incidents that come to mind in your trip abroad that you would like to share? Any advice to other artists who are preparing to exhibit abroad?

After preparing for my show in London, my husband and I were free for the evening. It was the first Thursday of the month, when a lot of galleries have openings. My gallery owner told us where all to go, and we had a wonderful evening hopping in and out of galleries on Vyner street in East London. I saw such honest and beautiful work, installations, paintings, sculptures and also video art. We met many local and international artists. Speaking to them was like an eye opener. Their whole approach towards their work was so different from what you usually see around here. As much as all of them were doing it to earn money, this was not the sole purpose and there was nothing commercial about their ways of display. My being one amongst such artists gave me a good insight into myself and confirmed my ideals about my work. My only advice to anybody who’s travelling is to be open.

What was the experience of being able to visit two major art events in France like?

I felt extremely lucky to have been in Paris at the time of the events. One was called PAVILLION DES ARTS ET DU DESIGN, at the Tuileries and the other was ART PARIS at the Grand Palais. It was like visiting 600 galleries at the same time!!! Different art from all over the world - under one roof! Also each gallery had it’s own favourite genre, be it painting, sculpture or photography. I was particularly moved by some Chinese artist’s work and a couple of German Expressionists. I could relate to it.

How you define the art you saw in Europe, both contemporary as well as the ones you saw in the museums?

Classical Art in Europe is far more evolved for the time than in any other part of the world. When photography was not invented, Leonardo Da Vinci painted with almost photographic precision. The ancient Greeks carved statues of the human body like they knew it inside out 3000 years ago. As compared to the arts anywhere else in the world, in India or China, the technical aspect of representation in the past was always well covered in Europe. In the contemporary art scene I was actually more impressed by the Chinese artists, there weren’t any Indian artists to speak of. That was a bit disappointing. Of all the famous galleries in India not a single one was participating in the events I attended. The contemporary art was predominantly experimental, very interesting and very progressive.

You are a part of Open Canvas, an event in Pune that unites all art forms. How was this conceived and what is the response?

This was conceived by a bunch of artists- painters, musicians, writers and chefs. As we considered cooking an art form as well, we decided to come together for an evening every month for the purpose of experiencing eclectic camaraderie. Where painters paint to the tunes of the musicians and food lovers try their hand at something on the hob. Everybody eventually eats whatever has been made and has fun. It’s a space where artists can mingle with art lovers and express themselves in a comfortable setting and vice versa, as I feel that more and more artists need to connect with their viewers and make them understand the purpose of their art.

You seem to juggle many hats; you are an artist, a restaurant owner, wife and mother, which role takes precedence, is there ever any clash?

There’s never really a clash. I feel these are all parts of my being, and I can do justice to all of them because of all the support I have from my husband, my in-laws and my parents. I don’t have to worry about my son when I’m away travelling as I know that he’s in good hands. My son is also old enough to understand. He knows it’s important for me to paint and he also paints with me. He handles my colours and huge brushes and rollers with such ease. He’s a little expressionist and I take a lot of inspiration from him. I’m collecting all of his work so that I can do a show when he’s older. He’s only 5 years old, sometimes messes around my studio, which I have to clean up. I might even get irritated with him sometimes but I’m actually happy to paint with him and watch him paint. It gives me tremendous pleasure. I believe in sharing my joys with all my loved ones and they also like to be a part of all that I do. It makes life so much more fun.

That is Ketaki Pimpalkhare for you - a blithe spirit who handles all aspects of her life with ease. That she enjoys life to the fullest is seen in her artworks – they are an expression of pleasure and savouring each moment of existence. Spending time in her company or even just gazing at her artworks infuses one with a positive energy and ‘Joie de Vivre’, the world needs more people like her!

~ Razvin Namdarian

Interesting Exhibitions seen in the past 3 months

AK and AS

Atul Dodiya at Bodhi Art

'Pale Ancestors' abstracts the essence of the past. A deliberate drawing out of the ethos, roots, ideologies. The inane element of the animal that waits to emerge from the shadows of civilisation or what we term development! A progressive taming of the beast; where a mausoleum breathes its last in the valley of the dead and dying. Atul Dodiya’s watercolours speak from behind the veils that shield today from yesterday.

Subhas Awchat at Jehangir

You may term Subhash Awchat’s works ‘figurative’ but that would be limiting and does not give due credit to his canvases where yes, the figure does appear but the colours in the background have an equal say. The artist’s dramatic use of colours is distinctive as are the assured strokes with which he executes his works. While his figures continue to reflect his trademark forms of bhramin boys and are essentially all things Indian, his use of gold brings us to the universal quest that binds all – The Eternal Search.

Aniket Khupse and Anupam Singh at Artist Centre

It is seldom in the current trend of group shows to find one that fuses the sensibilities of two artists so completely. Aniket Khupse’s and Anupam Singh’s works provide the viewer with different aspects of human existentialism. Aniket Khupse focuses on human relationships, the play between what is and what we aspire for. His works have a positive vibe to them where everything works in harmony for the greater good and upliftment of all. Perhaps that is why often his figures have the exalted status of angels with wings. Anupam Singh’s works are more to do with the way man reacts and interacts with his natural and artificial surroundings. Putting his figures through yogic contortions serves to highlight this. Man amongst the bounty of nature, a fish that has been hooked and yet seems to be leading the human on a journey. Another capturing composition shows man amongst a bleak landscape of industrial wreckage balancing a column of bricks – a metaphor for our own creations being our masters? Truly a thought provoking collection of water-colours, designed to cause a ‘ripple’!

Interesting Feature - HOW TO...

How to...

The title itself is quite self explanatory. This section of our website, assists you whenever you stop to wonder- How do I best display my artworks? How should I preserve the art I buy? How do I invest in art?......Besides these general queries we also assist you with inquiries specific to bCA Galleries like How do I buy artwork from the website? We are sure that there would be a million other questions concerning art that you may have and if you’d write in some specific topics that have been bothering you, we’d be happy to compile a How to...? based on your request. Please drop a mail in this regard to info@bcagalleries.com

Click here to review the "How to.." section

Artists who have associated with us in the past 3 months

New bCA Artists
Our family of artists has been growing rapidly over the past months. The following are the artists who have joined us in the past 3 months

Anirban Banerjee
Dhananjay Takallikar
Dhirendra Mandge
Gayatri Desai
Harmish Devhare
Jalpa Pandhi
Maciej Gador
Murlidhar Gawli
Nayana Mewada
Nilesh Prajapati
Chinmoy Pandit
Pradeep Singh Bais
Pramod Apet
Prasanna Musale
Puspen Niyogi
Raghu Neware
Rajendra Prasad Singh

Ravindra Pabrekar
Revati Dalvi
Rina Mustafi
Sajal Kanti Mitra
Shahed Pasha
Shankar Sonawane
Shreyas Dhongde
Sonalli Iyengaar
Sudhir Deshpande
Sudipta Adhya
Sumatilal Bagde
Supriya Wadgaonkar
Swapna Malvade
Tanul Vikamshi
Vaibhav Athaley
Vijay Chouhan
Vipul Shende


The artists have been listed in alphabetical order.

Art Extract: Auction terminology

Auction terminology

Going Once, Going Twice, SOLD!

Auctions are gaining popularity, especially as records are set for the sale price of artworks with almost every bid. The prospect of attending and even bidding in an auction can be quite daunting, especially if it’s your first time. Here we help to demystify some auction terminology for you:
Reserve Price: This is the lowest price at which the owner is willing to sell the item. This amount is not disclosed to your bidders, but they are aware that a reserve price has been set.

Bought In: If there are no bids on a lot, or if bidding does not meet the reserve price, the lot is considered "bought in." Essentially, it is unsold and remains the property of the owner.

Hammer Price: This term is used to describe the successful bid for a lot at auction. It is the sale price before the addition of the buyer's premium or sales tax, if applicable.

Buyer's Premium: is an additional fee traditionally charged by auction houses on the sale of fine goods. It is added to the winning bid price and is payable by the buyer to the auctioneer as part of the total sale price. This is approximately 10 – 20% of the sales price and is used by the auction house for the value-added services they provide like proper storage, shipping costs, authenticity certificates...

Believe it or not, there is also a ‘Ringman’ at some auctions, he is an assistant who encourages bidders and brings new bids to the auctioneer’s attention!

bCA Forum

bCA Forum

A feedback from our readers that we have incorporated in this issue was that it was too lengthy to meet the definition of a Newsletter. Keeping that in mind, we have now launched the bCA Magazine, which will enable us to bring much more value addition to our readers.

Kunali Shah asks,“Can I use the content from your Newsletter as reference for articles?”

We have no issues with others benefiting from our magazine content, however, we would appreciate if the readers contacted us before using the content and quoting us, when it is published.

Artist Vipta Kapadia had requested that she post the Newsletter on her website.

If you wish to put up any content from our magazine on your website, or even put a link to the magazine on your site, we would appreciate being informed first, otherwise we have no issues!

Stop Press

Olympics
bCA Galleries is pleased to announce that we have sent in the entries of Kailash Chattrasal and Kamalkant Jain for the Olympic Fine Arts 2008, the theme for which was sports! Unfortunately at the time of publishing the magazine, we have not had confirmation from the Olympics selection committee but we are certain that these two artist’s artworks depicting the spirit of sport will pass muster!

Sponsor corner

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bCA Galleries offers a unique opportunity to all those in the business of Art!

  • Our website www.bcagalleries.com, attracts 5,000 unique visitors every month.
  • Our Quarterly magazine is sent out by us to over 2,000 recipients including artists, galleries and art collectors. That’s 2,000 people who are interested in art and are guaranteed to read your advertisement!
  • You could place a link to your website in our Magazine which will be active for 3 months.

Interested! Write to us at info@bcagalleries.com for more information.



 
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