Want to sell Aboriginal Bark Painting

The process is really easy.

Take a couple of images of the Aboriginal Bark painting you want to sell and send them to me by email, along with the dimensions. Please include photos of any labels  collection information or damage.

I dont need gallery quality photos, I have been doing this for ages and deal with all sorts of images. Often it is easiest to just take the piece of art outside and take a photo in  the shade.

The value of your aboriginal art will depend on the Artist, condition, age, size rarity and of course how aestetically pleasing it is.

I normally pay the best price.

Please feel free to show it to your local auction house or other dealers and come up with the price if you want.  I know this is often quite difficult so if you have no idea of what your aboriginal bark painting is worth then show it to me and I will make you an offer.

Once a price has been settled I will send you money by direct bank transfer or paypal.

I have great clients for top quality pieces, so I can good prices and still make a profit.

Often people will sell aboriginal bark painting at auction and I source many underpriced artworks at auction every year. The problem with auction is that you need two people in the room who know what your piece is worth and who have the money and are willing to pay for it.

If you want to sell aboriginal bark painting that is a masterpiece I can also sell on a commission basis.


Sell Aboriginal bark painting research

Before you sell Aboriginal bark painting it is worth doing some research. I have articles about most bark painting artists and extensive pictures of their art.  Try and determine which artist created your bark painting. It can be as simple as reading the label on the back or recognizing the iconology and style of individual artists.

If you are outside of Australia this information is quite difficult to research but a lot is available on the internet.

If you can’t find out who the artist is I can probably help.

Just like european paintings the value of a bark painting is often dependent on the artist. A lot of the early aboriginal bark paintings though are by unlnown artists but are still very collectable.