Decorative arts are supposed to be fun. A precious and priceless gem that hides inside of the true art lovers’ houses. Certain objects, through their presence alone, inspire and evoke a very emotional feeling of possession of a great piece of art. Decorative arts are also a great way to present the past and present and I Lobo You is completely head over heels for collectible design!
Djim Berger’s Porcelain Collection for Gallery BSL
Béatrice Saint-Laurent, founder of the BSL art gallery believes that now we’re leaving on the digital era where everything is easily crafted with the help of machines. Therefore, she believes that handmade decorative art pieces have their value risen and that the art of craftsmanship is key to make the most valuable collectible pieces.
Karl Lagerfeld‘s Architectures for Carpenters Workshop Gallery
Saint and Spirits by Lena Peters for David Gill Gallery
“There’s a shift from functional furniture to art furniture — works that question the obvious, surprise the viewer and arouse one’s sensibility. In this era of digital techniques and three-D software, handcrafted pieces take on added value. I’m currently obsessed with materials like stucco, straw marquetry, and marble marquetry, which add a surprising twist when applied to ultra-contemporary works.”
Michael Young’s My Collection for Gallery ALL
Andy Paiko for Wexler Gallery
Davi and Matt Weston, co-owners of Weston Gallery believe that nowadays it is easy to produce art. Decorative arts is something that is very accessible to everyone but not all of them have the same preciosity as collectible design. There is contemporary art everywhere and that it is important to reminisce the good old days.
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Uta Hutmann’s Sculpture at J. Lohman Gallery
“Now that virtually everyone is a photographer, rare and limited-edition pieces are resonating with collectors. There’s a shift toward modernist works by vintage artists like Edward Weston, Alfred Stieglitz, Edward Steichen, Paul Strand and Irving Penn. Their simple lines and compositions stand out against the noise of the digital age.”
Imogen Cunningham’s Edward Weston and Margrethe Mather from Weston Gallery
Armel Soyer Gallery