Lo último del Mercado del Arte sobre Jesús Rafael SOTO (1923-2005)

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Phillips, a reference vendor for Latin American art [31/05/2016]

The auction company Phillips has become a leading specialist in the sale of Latin American art. Today considered a reference in the field, it provides strong competition to Christie’s and Sotheby’s for control of this lucrative segment which regularly throws up important works by major artists

Top 10 paintings signed by famous sculptors [18/12/2015]

Another Friday Top. Every other Friday, Artprice posts a theme-based auction ranking. This week, the ten most expensive paintings of 2015, created by famous sculptors, come under close scrutiny.

The Top 10 sculptors sold for USD 5,000–15,000 [22/05/2015]

Fridays are the Best! Every other Friday, Artprice offers you a themed auction ranking. Beyond record hammer prices, the leader of information on the Art Market reveals the list of the ten most sold artists in the USD 5,000-15,000 price range.

Highlights of New York sales of Latin American art [04/06/2014]

The two days of sales on May 28 and 29 offered a total of 464 lots of Modern and Contemporary Latin American artworks. The signatures included Botero, Wifredo Lam, Jesús Rafael Soto, Carlos Cruz-Diez, Milhazes and Meireles.

Flash News [30/11/2012]

Every fortnight, Artprice provides a short round up of art market news.

Post-War and Contemporary Latin American artists [26/11/2010]

Every fortnight Artprice posts a new or updated ranking in its Alternate-Friday Top Series. The theme of today’s TOP article is the ten best auction results for Post-War and Contemporary Latin American artists during 2010.

The FIAC opens on Thursday 21 October 2010 [11/10/2010]

According to Thierry Ehrmann, founder and CEO of Artprice, against a backdrop of economic crisis and uncertainty, the forthcoming 37th edition of the FIAC (21-24 October 2010) will re-affirm the Parisian fair’s stature as the veritable reference in European Contemporary art, particularly now that the Frieze Art Fair seems to be losing momentum.

The dynamism of kinetic art [19/04/2010]

Kinetic art goes back a long way. Its origins – from a multitude of groups and movements – go back to the 1910s and 1920s, an era highly impregnated by the cult of progress and the myth of the machine. Europe, the United States and Latin America were the main cradles for the development of an abstract language that eschewed static art and sought to emulate or trigger movement, whether real or virtual.

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