By Jonathan TurleyAAP article The post-war art explosion has begun.
The art world has gone from a place of awe and wonder to a place where artists can be seen as commodities.
The Post-WWII art market has changed the world and transformed how art is seen.
It was in the 1950s and 1960s that the art world was a refuge for artists, but it was only after the end of the Cold War that the boom of the 1960s began.
In the 1970s and 1980s, the art market exploded.
But even as it has become a refuge, it has also become a place for artists to be seen for their work.
The art market in the post-World War II era was dominated by an elite few, who were able to draw a line in the sand between art and commerce.
It’s the art that we see in museums and galleries, the work that we admire, and the art we enjoy.
In this new art market, there is a great deal of room for art to flourish and to be embraced by the public.
The post war art market was dominated, in part, by the likes of Max Horkheimer and Irving Stone, who pioneered the concept of art as the vehicle of social change.
These artists were able not only to see their work through the lens of art theory and art history, but also to create a new sense of community.
There was an incredible sense of camaraderie in the art scene of the late 20th century, but that sense of the shared purpose and collective work of artists is now increasingly in question.
It seems that the new art world of the 21st century is a world of people who see themselves as being a product of the marketplace rather than as a community of artists, writers, designers, and photographers.
The Post World War II art boom, as it came to be known, was largely a result of a market that was largely unregulated and dominated by a handful of individuals and small groups of art dealers.
The pre-war market was much less regulated and much more homogeneous, with individual art dealers, collectors, and collectors of artists selling a wide range of works.
Art collectors, who had the freedom to be artists themselves, were not bound by the rules of the market.
They could make up their own rules of business, and they could be very active.
There were many artists, both famous and obscure, who sold their work for large sums of money, and a great many of them were successful.
There also were many collectors, many of whom were very active, and many of these artists were extremely wealthy.
This is not to say that artists were always rich.
Artists were often well-off, but the market was heavily influenced by the wealth and status of the art dealers and their clients.
The market, then, had a very strong market power, and it was this market power that enabled artists to flourish.
The new art marketplace in the 21th century is one that is more like the pre-World Wars era, with a small number of people owning the art and making a lot of money.
As a result, the new world of art in the 20th and 21st centuries is much more concentrated and less democratic.
The new art industry is an industry dominated by artists.
Artists are, essentially, the bosses of the new economy, the managers of their art, the producers of their work, the distributors of their products, and so on.
These are not individuals who are trying to make a living, they are managers, and managers have a very powerful relationship with the art collectors and dealers who are their employees.
As we look at the art marketplace today, we have to be mindful of this relationship.
Art has become an industry of self-management.
The artists themselves are not always successful, and their work is not always viewed as the best.
But the marketplace has also created an environment in which artists can do well.
The most successful artists in the new marketplace are those who have been making art for decades and are very good at it.
In fact, there are some artists who are masters of their craft, which is why they are able to make such large sums.
These individuals are not just successful artists, they’re also very rich, and this wealth makes them a prime target for the art industry.
Art dealers and collectors are also highly valued, and these people can become enormously wealthy as a result.
The fact that the market has created a powerful middle class and an even more powerful art market is important to consider when we think about the future of art.
In the new market, artists are rewarded for their talents by being able to sell their art for huge sums of cash.
This has created an incredible incentive for artists not to become art dealers or collectors, as they are likely to be paid a fraction of the price of an artist selling their work to the public at large.
The result of this has been a great increase in the number of artists who make large sums from their work and the value