On April 15th, 2018, I still remember Celebrating Asia Week, Gallery event was hosted By Visio Art Gallery Promotion In NewYork. This is the story of how I made a positive impact in showing exotic art to everyone in NewYork and how to help branding and design for the gallery at that event. Weibo from China also featured this visual design and branding development on their website. Here is the link.
To comply with my confidentiality agreement, I have omitted and appropriated confidential information. I could talk about the process that I made for branding identity and product development for the artwork from the delivery process to Exhibit but not the whole process of the Gallery.
Dance Masks is a watercolored original artwork designed by Yea Gyeong Cho who has a Korean background. Mask dance is one of the well-known national treasure. The Dance Masks was exhibited by Visio Art Gallery and curated by Lauren Smith
I was part of the artist and Graphic design team responsible for presenting the artwork to the clients of Curator, Art Director for the show and people from NewYork. I designed Tin can, Pamphlet, Titles, Branding Images, Hangers, Holders for my own canvas.
The Visio Gallery for Asian art project consists of people in the 20-70 age range who are interested in Asian art.
We used social media platforms,I created an illustration and design framework for the promotion item used at the gallery event to share the vision, design principles and content strategy. This helped to evangelize ideas, gain alignment and drive decision making.
The main requirements were clarification and creating Informative pamphlets for International Asian Art. These pamphlets must be easy to read in all situations.
WE MADE AN EVENT
SO YOU CAN
BETTER AND NETWORK WITH OTHER PEOPLE
The biggest challenge I faced throughout this project was balancing moving forward with designs, whilst collaborating with the wider team. Since this project touched every part of our music business, I needed to coordinate and get buy‐ins from many teams that were both co‐located and distributed. This was hard.
Tight timing meant that I needed to be efficient in conducting user research and collecting useful information. Luckily, I found a nice tin can with my illustration for art gallery show to be promoted my artwork to others. I also conducted a range of interviews with art directors and buyers to know what got them interested in Asian art events. Are there any other events for suggestions?
Surprisingly, they’d already attended several events and bought a lot of work and were still willing to buy some artwork in the future.
There is still a controversial moment that we might have to think about while we gather some explanation. I would like to show what was the controversial topic while we had an event at that time. This is a general example of a controversial topic.
– SUSAN SCAFIDI, FASHION LAW INSTITUTE AT FORDHAM LAW SCHOOL
Gucci faced backlash from the Sikh community earlier this year when it sent white (non-Sikh) models down the runway wearing turbans. Apparently, no one at the fashion house recognized that the turban is an article of clothing with religious significance, not just a cool-looking hat.
There’s a common thread to all these crimes of cultural appropriation: things go sour when people borrow ideas from numerous Asian countries and lump them together in an “Eastern”-inspired look.
– Ima Ebong, Collector
Many artists and installation teams were involved in the project needed to see it in a tangible document. Also, art director collaborated with branding with the curator about the concept. This risk-averse mindset meant I created a lot of reference documentation that was widely distributed and high overhead to maintain and better idea for branding since I have the background of Asian and western culture.
In the early stages, I focussed only on representing the highest risk areas of the design. Sketch and concept of artwork were the most effective way to gain meaningful feedback from the curator and art director. I was able to easily distribute these with clear vision for the events.
The introduction for Asian art, basic Dance Masks branding, and artwork were released in the incredible Visio Art Gallery in NewYorkCity. Thanks to my working experience and studying in art school, I can collect all the research, data and information from artist, curator, art collector, art director, buyers, etc.
coming in the gallery and there were more than 150pieces of original artwork sold out. I can feel a lively market inside the gallery and there is something more than just art. I met a wide range of people, event organizers, social media influencers, etc. The exhibition eventually impressed the artist and galley people behind this project pitch my idea for a successful seed round.
Talking to the clients, they gave lots of feedback and business inspiration for the better gallery events and how to prepare for the show next time as an artist.
Also, it was interesting that people were willing to buy artwork online or offline. Lots of visitors had experienced buying artwork pieces before.
I worked on this project as an illustrator and designer for Gallery Brand Identity.
All the hard work was done, and the event was packed full of people.
Designers expect users to read from top to bottom and left to right. But in reality, users read print copy incredibly fast. Steve Krug, author of “Don’t Make Me Think,” compares the user experience to “reading a billboard going by at 60 miles per hour.”
Thanks to curator Lauren and all the artist, visitors, collectors and bloggers from the gallery, the art gallery exhibition was successful and I learned a lot from how things are going inside of art branding and target for the special market for specific people.
By learning more about the gallery process at this stage, I’ve been able to promote the idea and assess the risk points, immediately.
Let’s have some fresh coffee and I will share what I’ve learned from there.