Online art sales are in their infancy (only 8.4% of the overall art market), and early adopters often face challenges and frustration.
When a website is the means you have to communicate about your art, you must be sure to share enough information about yourself, your inspiration and your technique to make a connection with the viewer.
Where I see a debilitating lack of self-esteem is not in their artistic practices, but rather in the business activities that are necessary to make them self-sustaining.
ProductViz provides quality portfolio-caliber pictures of artwork. We show artists work in an interior setting.
Artists may add a much-needed price point spread, or even attract an entirely new audience who are not prospective collectors of original art.
The more highly ranked the other site, the more “link juice” it provides. Google’s search engine likes to see backlinks that come from authoritative websites, which helps to distinguish yours as worthy of a visit.
We invite visual artists in any medium who would like to be considered to submit an application during our Call for Artists, from November 10-18, 2016.
Blow allows shoppers to write any message inside the birthday card in their own handwriting and then have us drop that real, signed card into the US Mail a few minutes later.
iVANZi created a business model where they act as a go-between for the artist and the retailer, in some very interesting ways.
There are dozens of theoretical ways to get your artwork in front of collectors, but I’m going to give you 4 tips you can use right now to start exposing your artwork to a wider audience of art collectors online.
Now, we get into the fun stuff— using your portfolio to build an online presence.