Wrinkle Art Shop Original Art, Rent Original Art, Buy Art, Own Art
A r t . I m a g in a t i o n. E n g i n e e r i n g Art for Everyone – Rent or Buy
At Wrinkle Art shop original art, rent original art, buy art, own art. Convert your local art rental at anytime. Own the work you are renting or change it out for new rentals of equal value or towards buying other art. If you change out the local art rental or decide to buy art you retain 100% of the money invested in rental art that you can put towards a purchase of art of equal or greater value.
Shop original art, rent original art, buy art, own art you can mix it up with other works from the site or make a custom package. Choose this package of work or add as many as needed to complete you room, home or business. Customize the work for a specific look for every room or business.
Why | Choose Wrinkle Art: About Gallery
Wrinkle Art gallery is unique in form and function we offer options shop original art, rent original art, buy art, own art. We offer a wide range of mediums, styles and techniques from local artists, artists across the United States and from around the world.
As a gallery we want to make art affordable for everyone and have it easily accessible to others by offering options like shop original art, rent original art, buy art, own art. in doing so we nurture relationships professionally, publicly and privately.
Offerings of art from a few bucks to collectable high end art. We have curated contemporary art and artists for dozens of years.
Currently featuring art from a massive private collection and nurture artists in all levels of their careers.
The term is used for both public galleries, which are non-profit or publicly owned museums that display selected collections of art. On the other hand, private galleries refers to the commercial enterprises for the sale of art. However, both types of gallery may host traveling exhibits or temporary exhibitions including art borrowed from elsewhere.
In broad terms, in North American usage, the word gallery alone often implies a private gallery, while a public gallery is more likely to be described as an art museum. In British and Commonwealth usage, the word gallery alone implies a public gallery, while a private or commercial gallery will be distinguished using those terms, and the word museum alone is generally understood to refer to institutions holding collections of historic, archaeological or scientific artefacts, rather than of fine art.
Contemporary Art Gallery
The term contemporary art gallery refers usually to a privately owned for-profit commercial gallery. These galleries are often found clustered together in large urban centers. Smaller cities are usually home to at least one gallery, but they may also be found in towns or villages, and remote areas where artists congregate, e.g. the Taos art colony and St Ives, Cornwall.
Contemporary art galleries are usually open to the general public without charge; however, some are semi-private. They usually profit by taking a portion of art sales; from 25% to 50% is typical. There are also many non-profit or collective galleries. Some galleries in cities like Tokyo charge the artists a flat rate per day, though this is considered distasteful in some international art markets. Galleries often hang solo shows. Curators often create group shows that say something about a certain theme, trend in art, or group of associated artists. Galleries sometimes choose to represent artists exclusively, giving them the opportunity to show regularly.
Voyage LA Magazine
Today we’d like to introduce you to Samuel Gillis and Glendy Mattalia.
So, before we jump into specific questions about the business, why don’t you give us some details about you and your story.
There was me.
A professional writer/producer who’s worked with ABC, NBC, the Oprah Winfrey Show, PBS, Twentieth Century Fox, Kingworld and the Chicago Tribune. Glendy placed in the top 250 out of 7,000 writers in the first Project Greenlight and was a semi-finalist in the prestigious Spielberg/Paramount incubator Chesterfield
Writer’s Film Project.
Fun fact: Glendy lived in Paris, France for six months and was a cheerleader in high school.
There was him.
A classically trained painter who studied at The Atelier Alternative, The School of the Art Institute and Indiana University. Sam’s a prolific artist whose work has been featured in museums and exhibitions around the world including the John G. Shedd Aquarium, National Museum of Mexican Art and the River East
Fun fact: Sam makes a mean lasagna and his hobbies include playing bass and trying cool stuff like Tuvan throat singing.
Together we made this. https://youtu.be/N8LNoyhScxo
Has it been a smooth road?
Cue the wavy lines that transport you to The Past where we wrote this for a gofundme.
A Series of Unfortunate Art Events (totally caused by our own idiocy)
Once upon a time (in 2010), in a city far far away (in the middle of the country) [Chicago], my wife and I ran the little art gallery that could (Gallery Swarm).
We produced a bunch of cool art events (whoohoo) and became a staple in our art community (cue the perfect montage).
The shores of Saugatuck and Michigan’s awesome art scene beckoned us to turn an innocent vacation into an ill-advised permanent change.
Even though we weren’t of retirement age, we dreamed of a little cottage by the lake where he would paint and I would write and the dogs would play and the bird would chirp.
So, we packed up the dogs, the bird and the art and set our course for Saugatuck, Michigan.
Unfortunately, we only made it as far as South Bend, Indiana.
Though we enjoyed our time as Hoosiers (yeah right), South Bend wasn’t quite the cultural mecca you might think (duh). The writing and producing jobs for my wife were scarce. The art jobs even more so.
With all types of bad jujumuhgumbo hitting us in the face, we did what any other complete eegits would do.
We decided to up and move to Los Angeles, California!
My wife was from there. And her whole family was still there. So, it seemed to make perfect sense (to the adventurous, but clueless).
So, we sold pretty much everything we owned or gave it to charity (mostly to charity).
Put our incredible art collection into four 10×10 Uhaul Storage Pods, packed ourselves and the dogs back into the car and set our compass for Baywatch Country.
Let’s just say…things did not go well. And leave it at that.
(Flash forward to present day February 2017) We’re doing better now. Settling in to our new reality and looking for a permanent place in California to call home.
The problem is that the rent on the pods is kind of like Sisyphus rolling that darn rock up that tootin’ hill every day. A ridiculous struggle that bears no fruit.
We are in constant fear of the art meeting with some terrible calamity. So, I’m starting this GoFundMe to raise money so we can safely transport the art to Los Angeles where we will launch a new little gallery that could – LA style.
Flash forward even more…