How many pieces of art and design does someone have to do to be considered an artist?

Well, obviously the answer is none, because mechanics are commonly called “artists”, chefs are called “artists” and the other day, I think it was a politician that a journalist noted is really an “artist” of politics. Anything can be called art until you are the one doing it – then nothing you do can be considered art.

And, never assume that any art or design at all needs to be created for the term “artist” to be bestowed upon someone or something – as long as they are not actually creating art.

It is also, neither the amount of work done, the training to be able to do it well, the efforts for some number of years to market your art and designs, nor the number of years doing it in aggregate.

But it is also not the value nor the quality of the artworks or design either, because right now – it is trendy to have a style that is severely more amateurish than ever before and if you are not producing that – then you are still not “an artist” or a “designer”.

At one time, having a body of work that you have created in art and design was enough to be a calling card that established proficiency and merit at least in claiming the term, artist or designer.


But, now that the internet is so encompassing and the merits of everything so fleeting for the next new thing, that body of work isn’t even required and in fact, may be more of a reason for business backers to not want to invest. It defines nothing of merit that says the skills are there and the works have been done.

Everything is simply about marketing and what the market wants at the moment and whether any of the things you’ve created or designed can fit the trends of today and next week. But, what if you are an American artist and designer with a body of work that proves it to be the case, and have been investing years of study and sacrifice and effort into creating those skills, artworks and designs? Then what?

It might mean something – and there might be a market for it – that is all it means. You still can’t call yourself an artist or a designer unless you are really doing something that has absolutely no relationship to art or the product of art or design – like baking, or being a heating and air conditioning repair person, or a pilot, or a mathematician or only God knows what – or a gardener, or a landscaper (but not a landscape designer, they can’t be called a “designer” in a social context.) It has been bizarre like that for years.

And, people will tell you – just don’t give up, your work is really, really good. And, they’ll say, you just need to sell it and for more people to know about it, but nobody wants to be bothered with seeing it, the excitement of creating it isn’t very exciting to the people who might want to own it and they don’t want to be bothered watching it be created either – especially since it isn’t a funny cat video.

Maybe I just need to do a cat video.

No, I’ve made some cat videos and they were not all that entertaining. Creating art could be more entertaining than the videos I’ve made of it, but it is hard to even want to do that when I already have thousands of artworks I’ve created and designs I’ve made over years and years of creating this body of work – and can’t even realistically call myself an artist because I totally suck at marketing.

And now, people want things that are vastly different with lots of white space, done by somebody in their twenties, not necessarily time consuming or intensely skilled products from it and a style that happens to be trendy at the moment. How do I even tell people about the art I have done or that I could do when there is simply no real way to show it to them or tell them about it where they want to see it and know about it?

I’m sharing this with you to try and help myself think about all of it in more expansive terms rather than as closed off as I feel right now about my work and its opportunities to find the right place in the markets and in the world.

I like it when people buy my work and own it as the special piece in their home or office or vacation house. I like that. If I understood better how to share it with them online and in person – would that be enough for people who might want it and appreciate my art and designs to see them?

CricketDiane Ocean Art Painting
One of my little art cards with an ocean painting on it, called Baby Crickets – collectible and each one is a hand painted original work of art. Some of them have been used as designs on my Zazzle store at CricketDiane and Cricket House Studios Art and Design.
  • cricketdiane, 05-11-2018


About CricketDiane –

I’ve been creating nearly every day since I was a kid and that is over 50 years. I’ve created in numerous ways in a range that moves from art to problem-solving to inventing, creating music, sculpting and painting to writing and doing various computer / online based projects.

“It is better to make the effort to move forward and release the flow of ideas to work with them and do things creatively, create things and invent and write and make – I definitely know that by experience.” – cricketdiane, 2018




You can find more of my art and designs here –

CricketDiane and Cricket House Studios Store on Zazzle


and other blog writings by me here –

On YouTube –

CricketDiane Phillips



The website for Cricket House Studios Art and Design is found here –

And see my current efforts on GoFundMe to make a board game I created into a video game that I’m working on right now – (not active now and being reworked)

The Scared Donkey Mine Money Game by CricketDiane on GoFundMe


Thanks for checking us out!

The Cricket House Studios Team and CricketDiane



Putting Arts and Crafts into Country Festivals – Arts and Crafts Fairs

One of the ways many artists and crafters are using to sell their work is through arts and crafts festivals, country fair style shows and country craft festivals. Many of these festivals have large audiences of potential customers come to the event, meander through the arts, crafts, music and food booths, and would love to take home something that is handmade by an artist or craft maker.

Often, the fees to have a booth are reasonable and though some artists craft to suit the theme of the show – cherry blossom artwork or apple themed artwork and crafts, for instance, anything can be shown and most art styles are appreciated. It isn’t all paintings of old barns and country scenes.

4-16-07 aceo - celebration gardens - cdcp07 - acrylic-mat - for Jean - pkg3r

Where To Find Arts and Crafts Fairs, Festivals and Shows

To find listings of art shows, arts festivals, arts and craft fairs, country art festivals and specialty festivals / country fairs – this guide lists them –

If you want to pursue putting your art and crafts into these types of country fairs and art festivals, the first thing to do is to craft pieces of work that are appropriate to the audiences of people who love to attend these events.

Create Artworks and Crafts To Offer At The Arts and Crafts Festivals

There is a vast range of festivals, many of them with a theme from apples and apple blossoms to folk and country arts and crafts. Wonderful pine shelves with pegs for holding coats, hats and scarves are still very popular items with a touch of country art on them hand-painted and similar items. But, so are more contemporary designs with farmhouse appeal, watercolors of apple blossoms mounted and framed, prints and hand-crafted items too.

After finding some of the arts and crafts festivals you want to enter, check the directory or using the name of the event, go through google to find it. Somewhere on the event’s page will be a call to artists and crafters to have a booth. There is usually a separate place for vendors to have tables, and usually non-handcrafted items are intended to be in the vendor areas.

Decide On What Type of Booth – Art / Craft Booth Or Vendor Table

Sometimes, artists and crafters get vendor tables to be closer to the areas of the show where music is being played, dance performances are happening and food sales are being made, but it isn’t necessary to be seen by doing it that way because crowds typically want to see all of the things at these festivals and will wander throughout the various areas of booths that are there.

Most shows require fees, photographs of what your display will be, sometimes insurance also. There are sales taxes to collect and remit and some states require a sale tax number to show at art shows.

Some Art Festival Type Shows Have Juried Portions For Artworks and Crafts

There are arts and crafts festivals that have a portion which is juried with ribbons, certificates or occasionally, prize money for the top three places in various categories. Most of the festivals want the artists and crafters to do well and try to place their booths to get as much traffic as possible.

If there are prizes for the juried portion, sometimes those artists and crafters who entered the juried part of the show may be put in a distinct area and sometimes, in an inside gallery area together. There are often submission and entry fees for the juried portion of the show.

Prepare Your Artworks and Crafts To Be Displayed For The Show Or Festival

Almost all arts shows and festivals require basic things and for the protection of your artwork and handcrafted items, most of these are common sense requirements, like frames on artworks, stable hanging systems for them, stands for crafts and sculptures to be stable and strong so that people walking by can’t knock the pieces over accidentally, covering electrical cords you may need for your display so people can’t be tripped by them, and an uncluttered access to see your work in your booth.

Finding the shows where you think your work will fit and then making some pieces to go into the show, paying the fees and registering, getting approved to participate and getting everything ready is not everything that needs to be done. The booth elements need to be designed and photographed so you can submit them if needed by the show rules. The displays for the artworks and crafts need to be decided upon, designed and made if necessary and part purchased that will be needed.

Get The Working Parts Together For The Show – Canopy, Tables, Chairs

For outdoor art shows and festivals, an overhead canopy is typically necessary. Get one that can have sides added for the evening and tied down. Most people placing their canopies have something to hold them down to the ground in wind and rain too – usually gallon jugs filled with sand or some other heavy tie down system to keep it from blowing away or being knocked over.

There will need to be tables and chairs if those are going to be part of the display or pedestals, shelving or whatever is going to hold handcrafted work, some system that allows hanging artworks if not provided by the show, and lighting for it. All of these tables, shelves, display elements as well as the canopy must be set up before the show and then taken down afterwards, so it is important to keep in mind the difficulty of managing that alone or with the help of one other person when buying these or making them.

Moving Artworks and Craft Pieces To And From The Show, Festival or Fair

Framed works of art with glass must be handled from your studio or home to the show without being broken, which means packing blankets or wrap to cover them on route, plus very possibly having a dolly to move them from your vehicle to the booth space without killing your back doing it. There are some great dollies and hand-trucks now that collapse to a very small footprint and carry a lot to the location. It is well worth getting a couple of these to move things back and forth from the house to the car and from the car to the show booth which is often not close to the off-loading areas.

So, now you’ve put together a display system, bought a canopy that is easy to put up and take down, filled some jugs with sand and put a rope on them, found a dolly, made some artworks and framed them, maybe made some crafts and finished them to show, registered for the show and paid the fees. Then, what?

Get Another Person To Help Attend The Arts and Crafts Festival With You To Help

Next is to arrange for someone or more than one person to help you do the show. Things need to be carried and set-up, but also being the only person to watch your booth for the entire show can be impractical. Sooner or later, you have to get bathroom breaks, go get some food, have some time to regroup, take a serenity break from the crowds for a few minutes, whatever it may be.

Some shows have hosts and hostesses that will sit with your booth while you run do those things for a few minutes to maybe a half hour at a time throughout the show, but usually – you need someone who can come do the show with you, even if you have to pay someone to relieve you for part of the day or stay throughout the whole thing and help with setup and breakdown.

Get Sales Tax Forms And Tax ID Number Certificate

One other reminder very briefly – the tax forms are sometimes available at the arts and crafts festivals and sometimes the show producers will note that you need to get that before showing and collecting sales tax.

Definitely track the costs of all these things you are buying and putting together as you go along – in a folder specifically for each show or note them on a spreadsheet as you go. That and having the forms ready or submitted for the sales tax, and the registration card or tax id number where you can take it to the show with you (they usually have to be on location with you, and shown to the tax representative, if requested), will make the process a lot easier as you go.

Things To Remember To Have For The Arts and Crafts Fair / Festival

Remember to include the show fees and insurance with the costs of everything needed to do the show. And, always ask if electricity is available for your booth, or only certain booths and if there is any extra cost for having it. Never, never do an arts or crafts festival as an exhibitor without a chair, a jug of water to drink and quickly rinse your hands off, if you must – and a cup to put it in. Just saying – from experience.

  • cricketdiane, 04-11-2018


About CricketDiane

I’ve been creating nearly every day since I was a kid and that is over 50 years. I’ve created in numerous ways in a range that moves from art to problem-solving to inventing, creating music, sculpting and painting to writing and doing various computer / online based projects.

“It is better to make the effort to move forward and release the flow of ideas to work with them and do things creatively, create things and invent and write and make – I definitely know that by experience.” – cricketdiane, 2018


You can find more of my art and designs here –

CricketDiane and Cricket House Studios Store on Zazzle

and other blog writings by me here –


The website for Cricket House Studios Art and Design is found here –


And see my current efforts on GoFundMe to make a board game I created into a video game that I’m working on right now –

The Scared Donkey Mine Money Game by CricketDiane on GoFundMe



Places to Sell Online

Sell on Amazon

This page on Amazon lists categories in which a seller can sell various things on Amazon without any special permission, including about 20 different categories of products. It also lists the requirements on those categories which do have special requirements for selling them on Amazon.

Approval is not required to sell these products. Sellers may be required to meet special requirements in order to list some products. Both Individual and Professional Sellers can offer products in these categories, except where noted.

However, there seems to be about a $40 a month fee plus other selling fees for selling on Amazon in this way. Haven’t checked all of that yet, but it certainly reaches a vast audience of potential customers.


Also on Amazon – there are two categories of note to artists and crafters who create handmade products. One of these categories is listed as this, but only available for collectibles and with approval from Amazon for Professional Sellers only. It is about halfway down the list.

Paintings, Drawings, Mixed Media (Two-Dimensional), Limited Edition Prints and Photographs

Then there is another category called –

Handmade and Hand-altered Products

which takes a jump over to this page for the requirements –

To be approved, all of your products must meet our definition of handmade, listed below in our FAQ. Applications are reviewed by our team within 48 hours.

In the video on this page, it says there is not a monthly fee for having handmade items on this site, but I didn’t find where the fees are when items sell, yet.



Below you will find the required resolutions for our alternative products. To achieve these exact dimensions you may need to crop your original high-resolution file. However, do not increase the size by resampling in a photo edition program, as this will distort the quality of your work.


Printify: 200+ Print on Demand products

  • Catalog of 200+ unique products. Use our HQ Mockup Generator to create custom printed products with your design.
  • Print Provider Network. Access all the best Print Providers in one place – select by price, location and more.
  • Print on Demand Drop Shipping. We manage automated order printing and shipping directly to your customers – with your branding.



Feb 22, 2017

GearLaunch  easily wins the competition for best print on demand partner for Shopify. Best service, quality, consistent fast delivery… no one comes close to GearLaunch. Check out the video as I walk through the installation method to make the integration. Don’t worry, it’s super easy and no technical skill is required whatsoever.


The Best Shopify T-Shirt Fulfillment Apps in 2017

September 2017

For the most part, Shopify T-shirt fulfillment apps all work the same way, with minor nuances and variations.

After integrating the app and building out some designs, your POD app will sync the designs to your store. When a customer purchases a t-shirt, the order is sent directly to your POD supplier where they print and ship the shirt to your customer.

This all happens automatically behind the scenes without any manual order processing. This allows you to focus on higher value responsibilities like marketing your store to increase traffic, improving conversion rate, increasing average order size, and raising customer lifetime value.

also –

Teelaunch –

Teelaunch has more competitive margins, so you make more money on each sale. This allows you to spend more on marketing, and invest more back into your business to grow faster.

Here is a quick breakdown of margins across a few of Teelaunch’s products:


Printful + Shopify

Lists the things they offer for print on demand with your designs and they are shipped out of several locations in the US and Europe to arrive to the customers faster (within 3 days mostly.)

  1. White label service: We don’t include any Printful branding when we ship your orders. You’re the star of the show, and we make sure your brand is front and centre with our branding tools, like a free sticker of your logo on every order.

  2. Discounted samples: Order samples of your products for 20% off and free shipping worldwide! See exactly what your customers are getting.

    Your end price will depend on what you and your customers think is fair, but we recommend a minimum profit margin of 30%.

    Say you’re selling a Gildan 64000 unisex softstyle t-shirt. Your price is $18.00. Our price is $8.95. Subtract our price from yours and you get a profit of $9.05.



Redbubble was born in 2006 in Melbourne, Australia. The dream was simple. Give independent artists a meaningful new way to sell their creations. Today, we connect over 400k artists and designers across the planet with millions of passionate fans. A brave (and dare we say stylish) new world of self expression.


Creative? Like money? Open a shop in minutes. For free. Just upload your art and designs and leave the rest to us. We handle all the printing (on over 60 quality products) and shipping to almost anywhere on earth. Ready? Let’s go.


Also – Very Helpful Stuff –



Pricing as low as $9/month

Whether you sell online, on social media, in store, or out of the trunk of your car, Shopify has you covered. Start selling anywhere for just $9/month.


About CricketDiane –

I’ve been creating nearly every day since I was a kid and that is over 50 years. I’ve created in numerous ways in a range that moves from art to problem-solving to inventing, creating music, sculpting and painting to writing and doing various computer / online based projects.

You can find more of my art and designs here –

CricketDiane and Cricket House Studios Store on Zazze

and other blog writings by me here –

And see my current efforts on GoFundMe to make a board game I created into a video game that I’m working on right now –

The Scared Donkey Mine Money Game by CricketDiane on GoFundMe


One of the products I’ve made on Zazzle –


Avenue of Taking Your Art Into The Fine Art Galleries and Shows

There are many galleries that have original artworks for sale to their clients and the public. In every city, there are galleries with a variety of focused styles and themes along with those that have a varied selection.

In order to approach these galleries with artwork, you need to do a few simple things and it is possible that you could find one or more that would carry your original artworks.


CricketDiane 2018 Portfolio and Frames for Fine Artt DSC04514_cr
Portfolio and Frames for Fine Art

Aside from it being helpful to go to an art school or take your art education from a college or university art department program, it is also possible to attend classes and get instruction from a number of other sources and still be an appropriate match to fine art galleries.

Prepare Artwork for Galleries

First, you will need about 20 – 25 art pieces in the same style regardless of the medium used to create them. It helps to enter juried art shows and group fine art shows to add that information to the about your work sheet and bio.

That means, create a body of work such that you can create 20 or more pieces in the same style that is part of it with a theme that is easily recognizable and marketable in the fine art market. It also means to get into group shows with your work and especially, to enter juried shows with some of these pieces or artworks in this style and hopefully win some place ribbons or awards for them.

Write a Bio and About Your Work Page

If any collectors are collecting your work, if there are any prizes you’ve won in juried art shows, if you have been a part of invitation-only art shows – these will be great information to add to your list of credits about your work, as well and go a long way to encourage a fine art gallery to host your work.

Today, the bio and about your work sheet should reflect the most current information about your artwork, the shows where you’ve shown, professional associations where you are a member, collectors who’ve bought your work, ongoing professional development and classes you’ve taken. The artist’s bio and about your work information need to appear on your website, blog and online portfolios.

Photograph Your Work

It takes a lot of work to create the 20 – 25 pieces that form the portfolio elements that you will present to the galleries. These need to be in the same style, even if your body of work also includes other styles that you consider your own and like a lot.

The 20 – 25 pieces that you offer to fine art galleries must be photographed with as true to life colors as possible in as high a resolution as you can get – even 20mpx is available on some point and shoot cameras that are not inhibitively expensive.

Mount and Frame Artworks

Then, these pieces need to be mounted on foam core or bristol board with a neutral ph using archival tape and a framing mat over each one. Typically, these mats are the same color when used for this purpose – all white mats across the 25 pieces or all black.

Each piece of artwork is placed in a clear plastic sleeve that is purchased which is made for this purpose – for portfolios, for large pieces of artworks, or for packaging such as crystal clear packaging envelopes sold in nearly every size.

This set of artworks are placed in a portfolio case which are sold in various sizes and configurations including those for smaller works on paper that look like a very large black bound notebook sized to the artworks’ largest piece.

For watercolor papers that are 22″ x 30″, be sure to get a book or portfolio sized slightly larger and the same is true for the plastic sleeves to hold the work with its mount. An exact fit sized at 22″ x 30″ will not fit and have the extra 1/4″ depth that is taken up dimensionally by the mount and mat.

For canvas artworks, unless they are huge – over 4′ x 4′ or on canvases that are stretched across larger stretchers with the foldover edges painted as part of the work, they need to be framed. That is its own dilemna, since framing is as expensive as it is. Even artworks on paper that you have mounted as described, need to have framing and glass available for each one before the gallery will hang them when they say yes to you. It will be up to you to get that framing done for all of the pieces they accept.

Make an Online Portfolio

After writing the bio and about your work pages, building them into a website for your work, a contact page and portfolio online, get physical print copies of them to hand out with your work at shows, when approaching a gallery owner or curator, or to send by snail mail as needed. Make sure an keep updated copies of these handy in a google doc to grab quickly for emails to galleries and juried fine art shows, too.

The artist’s bio should read more like a quick endpaper description of an author that is commonly used on books, rather than a serious interpretation of why you are an artist. Part of what this bio should do, is be the kind of thing you would want said to others when the gallery owner tells them about who you are and how your work is special and so wonderful that they just need to see it right now.

Things to Include About Your Work

On the “about your work” page you write, it should include –

  • places your work has been shown
  • prizes you’ve won at juried shows
  • education in art and classes you’ve taken
  • professional associations you belong to in art
  • community organizations you belong to socially, such as Rotary, Lions’ Club, etc.
  • collectors and large collections who purchased your artworks
  • special uses of your artworks for newsletters, magazine covers or stories, posters
  • any purchase of your artworks / sculptures for the public – site specific installations, etc.
  • any special groups of artists to which you belong for group shows or studio space
  • classes you’ve given in art, sculpture, talks and podcasts

Note – remember to always put your name, contact info, email address, cellphone number and website address on every single page of every single paper that any show or gallery staff or art publisher might handle. These pages do end up separated and it will do no good to have a page of your brilliance being seen by someone if they can’t find out who belongs to it and how to get ahold of you easily when it matters.

Know the Galleries You Want to Approach

Once all these pieces are assembled, there are two other critical and important requirements you need to fulfill, both of which are fairly time-consuming – but they are, must-dos.

One must-do, is to check through information about the galleries that are available in the city where you live or the largest city near where you live, or the largest city in your state, as the case may be. And, to check through information about fine art galleries in your genre that are known to be selling those kinds of works frequently and successfully hosting gallery openings and shows dedicated to the kinds of work you do – more or less.

Two – or the second must-do, is to write down and memorize how you will bring an audience to these galleries which they otherwise do not enjoy or want access to getting and have every reason for wanting a way to attract those specific audiences of art buyers or potential art buyers.

Know What Gallery Pays For and What You Pay To Do

Galleries charge a percentage of every sale which can range from a low of 20% that is rare, to 60% for anyone whose work is completely unknown. Any gallery, agent or other avenue that charges to review your work for possible inclusion, is a sure sign that it is not a valid entry point into the marketing of your work to the fine art communities.

There are other costs too, that artists are commonly asked to cover, including the costs of hosting an opening night gala showing the works, posters or prints for the artist to sign that are part of the show of your work, promotional materials printing and mailing costs, and any other promotional costs of letting the public know about your work being at this gallery, (these usually extend beyond the show of your work, if the gallery continues carrying your works).

Aside from those costs, other promotional efforts for your work and the initial showing of your work are commonly yours to do. Many artists have found ways to get their artwork reviewed by Art in America and ArtForum or other fine art magazines.

Other Ways to Promote Your Work Must Be Used Too

Some artists have found ways to get a feature story about their work and its debut in a gallery or in the marketplace covered by these and other fine art publications.

Wikipedia has a list of them, found here – which you can use to gather information about what is selling in the fine art markets, what is wanted as far as popular styles and themes, which galleries are having group shows where it may be possible to get an early entrance into the gallery’s show opportunities, and also to find many gallery addresses, info and contacts.

Regardless, promotion for your work today is almost totally yours to do and that includes sending press releases and doing other promotional types of work. It can be podcasts, write-ups in local papers or newsletters of community organizations and even those of art groups, hosting seminars or workshops, being on talk radio and tv shows – all of those things.

And, it is up to you to do things like sending postcards out to those who have bought your work or who have shown an interest in it, those who have supported your work with help or funding and those you want to interest in seeing your work to possibly buy it or support it.

Possibilities of Art Publishers / Limited Edition Prints

Fine art markets have art publishers specific to it which you can also pursue and that includes limited edition prints and illustrations, as well as other types of fine art publications. The costs of limited edition print runs can be difficult to cover unless an investor is found who will back part of the costs and you can show the popularity of your original fine art image you expect to be able to sell at a good price, if the run is made.

Many fine artists are engaging in these limited edition print runs for their works that have shown some popular demand and it has been a very normal part of doing fine art in a business-like way since about the 1980’s.

Remember, however, that fine art publishing houses that are legitimate – do not require the artists and illustrators to put up money for the limited edition run. The making a print as a limited edition independently of the fine art publishers, normally requires that the artist and possible a co-investor or partner, put up the money to print the edition, package and market it.

When an art publisher makes a deal with you to publish your work, they are negotiating for certain rights to profit from the work you created and to do so either with you – or to buy those rights in some measure for some period of time, from you. Suffice it to say, you should be getting money – not paying it out, because they are in the business of making their money from these images that were not created by them and do not belong to them.

One other note, aside from having your own website and possibly a blog about your art, there are portfolio platforms online that are amazing which will host your portfolio of artworks, so the public can see it and gallery owners can see it from there – long before you can get an appointment for the gallery to view your portfolio in person.

Gather as Much Information As Possible About Galleries for Your Artworks

However, that does bring up an important and last point – once you find a number of galleries that have work in the same neighborhood of focus as yours – then it is time to get online with their websites and get more information about them.

After that, it is time to do some phone calls, emails or response forms on their website to ask for them to see your portfolio. Some galleries have their requirements and process online – it used to be, send slides but now those can be sent as email attachments provided the photos of your work are as clear and color-true to the works as possible.

Every major city in the world have galleries as well as all the big US cities – but they are still selling to a demographic that is small and specific. Some galleries in certain US cities like Washington, D.C. may favor almost entirely 18th century work with only a few contemporary styles being acceptable within the market niche they are serving of political, law, lobbying and government offices.

Other places may want predominantly ocean paintings or nautical art, sailing yachts and big ships on stormy waves. And, remember that what was avant-garde a week ago, or a month ago, or a year ago now is far removed from what may be considered that way today and right this minute.

And, despite what anyone may tell you in the arts communities – most galleries don’t necessarily want the avant-garde anyway, unless that is specific to their business model and marketing plan – or if that is what their known customer base is hungry to see, to have and to own.

  • cricketdiane, 03-19-2018