Saatchi Art is a platform that connects up-and-coming artists to users interested in owning original artwork. This democratizing disruption of the art industry has allowed Saatchi Art to create value for both artists and art lovers.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art aka “the Met” in New York City is the third most visited museum in the world. Established in 1870, the Met has accumulated a collection of over 2 million artifacts housed in 2.2 million square feet of space. In this blog post, we explore how the Met, as the sentinel standing watch over 5000 years of art, uses data to make “highbrow” art that was historically only within the purview of the cultural elites, accessible to all.
Using blockchain technology, Maecenas is democratizing the fine art market by building a platform that tokenizes masterpieces. Similar to the way an individual can own a piece of a large company, so too can an investor own a piece of fine art, opening the previously inaccessible world to a whole new set of possibilities.
Art can many times be used as a powerful tool to helps us find meaning in mass amount of data that is available in the world.
Can big data revolutionize even the fine arts?
Etsy has a current 1.5 billion dollar market capitalization. From its birth in the mid-2000s e-commerce has exploded in almost every product category imaginable. How has Etsy managed to stay afloat among titans like eBay and Amazon?
The Guggenheim is leading the trend of museums introducing technology to create a better visitor experience by installing beacons that track how quickly visitors move through a museum and what works are most popular.
Collaborative art is not an entirely new concept but has become easier than ever with the advent of digital technology. Large installations such as ‘Unnumbered Sparks’ have brought crowds and technology together to allow large-scale art projects that were previously impossible.
Creative Action Network is removing barriers to help students enjoy reading classic works of literature via creativity!