L'attualità del mercato dell'arte di Hermann Max PECHSTEIN (1881-1955)

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Art Market History : 30 June 1939. Lucerne [31/08/2021]

Before entering politics, Adolf Hitler had artistic inclinations. Having twice failed to get into Vienna’s Academy of Fine Arts, he had a strong opinion on the nature of art and its role in society. As of 1933 he was free to excise from German cultural institutions works of art considered incompatible with his own ideals. […]

Top Tens in Europe. Chapter 3: Germany [13/10/2014]

Friday is Top day! Every other Friday, Artprice publishes a theme-based auction ranking. This week, we look at the artists who have achieved the most outstanding sales on the German market.

Germany: 2012 top 10 versus 2011 top 10 [18/01/2013]

Friday Top! Every alternate Friday Artprice publishes a theme-based auction ranking. This week: the ten highest auction sales in Germany in 2011 compared to the top ten for 2012.

Munch’s The Scream raises market ceiling and overturns art media hierarchy [04/05/2012]

Wednesday, May 2, the art market acquired a new all-time record for the sale of an artwork at a public auction when Sotheby’s New York sold of MUNCH’s The Scream for $107m ($119.9m including fees).

German Expressionism – aggression with a brush [05/10/2008]

The price index for German expressionist masters has been particularly dynamic over the past 2 years.Underpinning this price progression: a rarefaction of the offer; some exceptional works coming to market and plenty of recent exhibitions.For example, Emil Nolde is currently being honoured with a retrospective at the Grand Palais in Paris – until 19 January 2009.

German expressionism back under the spotlight. [21/01/2003]

Works by the Die Brücke and Der Blau Reiter groups have been spiralling in price since 1999 (up 25% over the year). After four years of steady increase, from a base of 100 in 1997 the price index for Expressionist works is now 28 points higher than the Artprice Global Index.. In these hard-to-better market conditions, Christie’s is now organising its tenth auction of German and Austrian Art.

In less than 6 months, Sotheby’s and Christie’s have captured 23% of the French market. [13/06/2002]

While rumors suggest Drouot, the traditional home for France’s auctioneers, may be sold, Sotheby’s and Christie’s have burst onto the French market. France recently reformed its auctions market throwing it open to competition. French art has long held a great allure for foreign auction houses, and Sotheby’s and Christie’s have been quick to make the most of the new regime.

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