Creative Culture is an international community dedicated to raising awareness and appreciation of Chinese art by providing a bridge between Chinese artists and the western market place.
Talented Artists through out China are waiting for a chance to make their mark on society and we want to give them that chance. By working closely with members of the Development and Exchange Committee of the Arts, in Hebei, China, Creative Culture is able to procure pieces of art from some of the most renowned artist in China and provide the support they need to market their pieces online as well as at various art exhibits and retail outlets.
Creative Culture’s product line currently consists of three main categories:
• Chinese black pottery
• Chinese paintings
• Chinese antiques (coming soon)
Each of our artists are carefully selected by an expert in the Chinese art industry to insure that Creative Culture only offers the highest quality, original products to our customers. Currently, Creative Culture is working with the following artists:
Li Laoshi has been recognized by the Chinese government as the best Chinese Black Pottery artist in all of China and subsequently the world. He has nearly 30 years experience with black pottery and he is a pioneer in the art of modern Chinese Black Pottery.
Wang Caiying is an extremely talented artist that has won countless awards and has had her pieces on display across all of China.
Since 2007 Zhang Zhe has received over 30 awards in recognition of his ability as a painter. In addition, he has been published in multiple journals and magazines through out China.
In 2000 Wang Yongqiang won second prize in the Fine Arts Department of Hebei Normal University oil painting exhibition. Currently he is a professor at Handan College of Art and Media.
Du Ruixue is Vice president of the Handan school of Art and a professor at Hebei Engineering University.
Creative Culture believes that the modern art market is at the beginning of a long and profound change that will transform the industry in the coming decade. It will follow two distinct trends: segregation of the investment quality art market and the rapid transformation of a consumer art industry into an increasingly efficient corporate structure, with supply chain management and retail systems more efficiently linking artists and consumers.
As buying and selling art becomes less and less akin to entering a temple and hearing from the gods, the entire industry will have to reform to meet new consumer patterns by embracing e-commerce and a growing online market place.
The consumer art trade, 95% of volume in terms of the number of works traded and the number of consumers involved, will migrate online, driven not by specialty art knowledge, but by the merger of art industry specifics with modern e-commerce.
The premium market or investment quality art, on the other hand, will largely remain as it is and will be further shaped by wider acceptance of art as an investment asset.
Creative Culture is currently developing a niche with in the e-commerce or consumer market by selling Chinese black pottery and fine art including, but not limited to, paintings, porcelain, sculptures, and various antiques.