This is a report on the value of your artwork. In this document, I’ll describe what you have and do some research to come up with an estimate of how much it’s worth based on all the information you gave me. The different parts of this document make sure that I can make an accurate market valuation based on all the information I found during my research and evaluation.
Understanding the value of your pieces is important to you and will help with any future decisions. This report provides an appraisal estimate for each artwork, using US dollars as a world reserve currency; it does not aim at encouraging anyone to sell their art but rather provides valuable information on what steps should be taken if someone else wanted to.
Description, research, and provenance.
Identification with Artificial Intelligence Test
In the search for a match, Image Search uses AI to look through databases of images and attempt to find ones that are similar. It can do this by using various algorithms like pattern recognition or machine learning. Some results may show as “matches” if there is actually something in common between two photos, but others will remain unknown since they rely more on chance than anything else.
The results of the automatic recognition are not conclusive. If a match is found, it will be shown below:
What specific information can we obtain from this test?
The algorithm found an exact match. This result is associated with prints, either regular or limited edition prints, that were hand signed by the original artist of this piece-of art. It’s important to determine what type you have, so I need to go through the research and inspection process.
The algorithm found an exact match that is coincidence with the information provided in the description.
Peter Lik limited edition print titled “Elevation”.
Who has made this artwork?
I study and research the signature of artwork to see if it matches any known signatures. In this case the artist has already been identified.
Peter Lik is one of the most renowned landscape photographers in the world. From his earliest days, Peter has been passionate about nature and beauty; it wasn’t until the age of 21 that he was given his first camera and realized he could capture these elements in a way that nobody else had. From then on, Peter has dedicated his life to creating iconic images from some of the most remote places on earth, striving for perfection in every image he captures. His work is renowned for its dramatic angles, vibrant colors, and luminous textures. With numerous awards, numerous gallery exhibitions and books to his name–all showcasing the breathtaking beauty of nature–Peter has more than succeeded in making his mark as one of the world’s premier landscape photographers.
Medium, frame construction, style, and frame
I can check if the style and type of painting match those of the artist referenced.
A limited edition print is a unique piece of art that is signed by hand by the artist who created the original painting. It is still a print, but hand signed. It is called a limited edition because the print is issued in a limited quantity and each print is numbered. As the signature is hand signed, each limited edition print is unique. In contrast to a regular print or a signed plate print, if a hand-signed print is destroyed, it can’t be replaced because the signature is unique. That’s why a limited-edition print is more valuable than a regular print.
Investing in Peter Lik’s limited edition artwork is the perfect way to appreciate both the beauty of photography and the value of a unique art piece. These prints are incredibly rare, making them a prized possession for any enthusiast. Not only is there an extensive range of styles and themes, but the quality and detail of each work is breathtaking. A limited edition Peter Lik print can both add to any collection or stand on its own as a showcase piece that will intrigue guests for years to come. The investment of a limited print from this highly acclaimed photographer is invaluable and sure to bring continual joy to those who appreciate its beauty.
[rm_focus_keyword] : Final Appraisal Value ($)
Appraisal Report made by:
BSc, MSc, Expert Art Appraiser
10+ years of experience in Online Art Appraisals
100k+ Customers Served
Antique Store Owner
You can check my portofolio of past appraisals here:
How to sell it
Antiques, art, and other collectibles are difficult items to sell online. This can take a lot of time. Be patient, but also make sure that the price you are asking for is the right one for your pieces of art. Consider the following tips on how to sell antiques and collectibles online: These tips will help maximize the price of your antique or collectible.
I would recommend selling it online. There are many ways to do this. For instance, Post an ad on Craigslist. Use eBay to sell antiques online. Post a listing on the Etsy marketplace. Sell with direct messages using Instagram. You can create a website using Squarespace or WordPress. Use Shopify to sell via a website, POS and social channels. List your items on Bonanza.com, Facebook Marketplaces, or Amazon Marketplaces. If you don’t have time, I would recommend starting with Facebook, Etsy, and Amazon.
The key to selling antiques online is to let potential customers know that you know what you are talking about. It’s much more difficult to sell something when the potential buyer can’t be sure it’s authentic. Sellers should use a well-thought out descriptive guide like this one. A good lead generation service should be helpful in establishing these relationships with online buyers, and an effective way to do this is through classified ads. If a buyer asks for more information, giving them some valuable facts well ahead of time will get you more sales because your reputation will increase and real customers are the ones who ask for more details.
In order to sell your antiques online, you will need to create a profile on the relevant forum (Etsy, Amazon, and FB). Make sure you add a high-resolution image of the product (include at least 3 detailed photos) and add some text. The text should be informative and straight to the point; nothing fancy or fluffy.
Asking price is a big factor in selling your antique. If your asking price is too high (fancy company stickers, missing parts, or chipped paint), you are unlikely to get many bids. If the asking price is too low, it will cost you money for repairs, shipping, and insurance. As a general rule, I would recommend setting an asking price that is 80% of the value of this report, so you will make the listing attractive from the beginning.
About the valuation method
I have considered the results from past auction sales to value this item. Keep in mind that the final price can be different from the asking price that you can find on the internet. You can see ads on the internet with different asking prices. However, a very high asking price doesn’t normally generate cash from a buyer.
That’s why our method comprises searching and comparing similar past sale results that had a buyer. That’s why we can provide an accurate estimation of this item.
For art pieces, remember that it isn’t the same as a print, a limited edition print, or an original art piece. If the artist can’t be found, the painting’s value is based on its quality and how interested the market might be in it.
To value this item, I have considered the results from past auction sales. Keep in mind that the final price can be different from the asking price that you can find on the internet. You can see ads on the internet with different asking prices. However, a very high asking price doesn’t normally generate cash from a buyer. That’s why our method comprises searching and comparing similar past sale results that had a buyer. That’s why we can provide an accurate estimation of this item.
Trying to determine the likely interests and tastes of a broad market can be tricky. You might not think collectors would be interested in works by a lesser-known artist, but they might be more interested than you think. You can’t know for sure without doing some market research. The same is true for artists whose work is in major museums or galleries but does not command high prices at auction or from dealers. Do not confuse the print with the original limited edition. Be aware that the value of a piece of art is linked to the artist’s name and reputation. The work’s quality and how interesting it might be are also important parts of its evaluation.
Quality art can be a good investment, but a large print or lithograph might not be as valuable. There are many different kinds of prints. Original works of art are worth the most, followed by limited edition prints, which can only be made in a certain number.