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Argentina Biz by Bob Frassinetti
Tuesday, 17 May 2011
From Urban Art and Antiques
Topic: Antiques

Three D’s now Four  Posted By ewmiller on May 16, 2011

 

 There have traditionally been three “d” words that have impacted the antiques industry (not to mention lawyers). They are death, debt and divorce. Now there’s another: downsizing.

 

One thing that, as can be expected, has a significant impact on the antiques market in particular is real estate. The reality there is, not only is the housing market in the tank, but we’re looking to live in less space, which naturally means with less stuff.

In October, 2010, economists at the National Association of Home Builders took a new look at census data and found that single-family homes in the U.S. continued to get smaller in 2009. From a peak of 2,268 square feet in 2006, the group says the median size of new single-family homes dropped consistently through last year, when the size was down to an even 2,100.

Moreover, the builders estimate the downsizing trend is likely to last longer. The current decline in home size can be attributed to factors like the desire to keep energy costs down, the amount of equity in existing homes available to be rolled over into new ones, tighter credit standards, less interest in buying a home as an investment and a growing presence of first-time buyers.

When asked about the trend toward smaller houses, one builder on an affordable housing feed replied that smaller is definitely how it’s going with average sizes in the 400 square foot range for studios and 500 sf for one bedrooms. That’s small!

In the longer-term, it’s not the current state of the housing market that’s of primary interest, rather the demographic trends that will impact the housing market, the size of homes and the larger need to furnish homes, or the need to dispose of existing furnishings.

One place to look is a 2010 publication by the Urban Land Institute, Housing America by John McIlwain.

At times it may not seem like it, but McIlwain says in the report that after the recession ends demand for housing will increase. Four demographic groups will drive housing markets for the next decade, each of which is large and facing a unique set of challenges.

First, older baby boomers will constitute a senior population unprecedented in size. Younger baby boomers will be unable to sell their current suburban homes to move to new jobs. Generation Y will be renting housing far longer than did past generations; and immigrants and their children will want to move to the suburbs but may find housing there too expensive even after the current drop in prices.

The population of the United States is projected to grow rapidly during the coming decade, still McIlwain says the homeownership rate, currently 67 percent, will fall to levels not seen in two decades. This will produce a strong market for rental housing in the years ahead.

It’s not clear how more rentals and less homeowners will impact the industry, but I’d guess it could benefit the lower end of the antiques market. It will also depend on how high the rents are. That assumes generation Y develops an interest in antiques. If you take a look at this recent graph on CNN, you can develop a picture of just who may be in the market for furniture and when.

 

 

 

 


Posted by bob frassinetti at 1:24 PM
Thursday, 23 September 2010
Antiques are Green
Topic: Antiques

Antiques move into the spotlight for greener living.

 

Commissioned by members of the antiques trade, extensive independent research

finally puts a figure on just how eco-friendly buying antiques can be.

The analysis compared the greenhouse gas emissions produced during the lifespan of

two chest of drawers; one constructed in 1830 with an assumed lifespan of 195 years

during which time it has been restored and sold twice and, the other, a new piece of

similar value available from a reputable high street retailer with an assumed lifespan of

15 years. The detailed report focuses on all stages of each product’s lifecycle: from the

sourcing of materials to the manufacturing processes, the transportation to the storage

and finally to the disposal.

Antiques not only provide unique style and value for money but, as this report confirms

with the pieces used for the research, the annual emissions of an antique piece can be

as little as one sixteenth of those of its new equivalent.

Nigel Worboys, founder of Antiques are Green Campaign and who spearheaded the

research says “We launched the website
www.antiquesaregreen.org last year to help

communicate what ‘the trade’, had been thinking for quite a while. We’re delighted to

have our thoughts confirmed -
16 times over! Buying antiques reduces landfill, reduces

carbon emissions, reduces consumption of new goods from abroad and, preserves our

heritage for future generations.”

Mark Hill, co-presenter of the BBC’s Cracking Antiques and an expert on the Antiques

Roadshow comments “There has never been a better time to buy antiques – not only

do they provide us with excellent value for money and the opportunity to create our

own individual style but they also enable us to help the environment through ‘glamorous

recycling’ as confirmed by the facts in this insightful report.”

The study was conducted by Carbon Clear, an independent consultancy specialising in

carbon management and carbon accounting. For a full copy of the report visit:

www.antiquestradegazette.com or www.antiquesaregreen.org

In order to compare the footprint of the

products based on their lifespan, the carbon

footprint per year of use was calculated. This

showed that the antique product has an annual

carbon footprint of 0.72kg CO2e, whereas the

new product has a footprint per year of use of

11.36kg CO2e.
Therefore, a new chest of

drawers will have a carbon impact sixteen times

higher than an antique chest of drawers.

Notes to editors:

The report was commissioned by members of

the antiques trade which includes:

www.antiquestradegazette.com

www.antiquesaregreen.org

www.iacf.co.uk

www.bada.org

www.lapada.org

www.sofaa.info

www.onlinegalleries.com

www.antiques.co.uk

For further press information, please contact:

Lucinda George |07774 885582

lucinda@lucindageorge.co.uk

Hugo Rawlins |07974 260693


Posted by bob frassinetti at 3:58 PM
Thursday, 2 September 2010
Travel And Destination San Telmo, Buenos Aires
Topic: Antiques

Antiquing in Buenos Aires by Bob Frassinetti

September 2nd, 2010 by Admin

Rare and incredible objects, furniture, books, toys, artworks… all those antiques and collectibles you dream of can be found in Buenos Aires.
Once upon a time Buenos Aires was a very small port city with very little population surrounded by one of the world’s most fertile lands. Not too far away there were several other populations with very different traditions to the Spaniards who had populated this portside area. As the city grew and the Porteñan society evolved many Europeans chose Argentina to be their home. They immigrated with all their possessions from every corner of the old continent. This flow from Europe to Argentina first began in mid 19th century, and has never stopped till now. At the same time, as the world evolved –wars, economical possibilities, inspiration, were many of the causes that help other people chose our country as their own.
All of these new immigrants that were coming from Europe (Western and Eastern), Middle East, Asia and Africa, as well as many other Latin American countries, brought with them all kinds of objects, from paintings to mirrors and combs, from decorative items to all kinds of furniture, and so on.

This brief history of immigration in Argentina might help those that don’t know our country to understand a bit about the eclectic variety of items that can be found in this beautiful city that is Buenos Aires (specially Buenos Aires because it has always been the main gate to our great and beautiful country). Many of them were brought in immigration ships, many others were sent to these families from their homelands, some others were imported, and some other ones were the result of business among relatives who lived in their homelands and these new immigrants that were building a life in our Pampas. Those valuable family objects some times due to hard economic situations, or may be because there was no one to inherit them, have taken a path towards flea markets, auctions or antiques shops.

During the last few years there has been a huge turn in our economy, the peso (local currency) has lost much of its value in relation to the dollar and the Euro, this situation has impacted in many areas of our everyday life. On the dark side one of the biggest consequences of this economic shift has been an intense flow of goods towards all kinds of markets, in order to keep on with a certain lifestyle. Therefore many families have found themselves in a situation were they had to sell many of their family’s goods. On the bright side this new valuation of the peso has made of Argentina a more appealing place to visit for foreigners, since its much cheaper than many other big international metropolis though still shows all its splendor in its culture, art, fashion and good sense of living.

Our local flea markets, open fairs and antiques shops are open history books that show this turns in our lives.

Plus, these are excellent places to shop for those items all art lovers dream of, as well as an excellent opportunity for art dealers that wish to offer their regular clients high class items at reasonable prices.

One of the most beautiful open air markets in the city is in the historical neighborhood of San Telmo, that’s open all day during Sundays, from very early in the morning to late in the afternoon. Surrounded by countless antiques shops that open their doors to the public all week long, this fair is just beautiful, with very good quality items… Bargaining is always an interesting possibility when acquiring these type of objects, always a plus to get what you want at the price you want to.

In the outskirts of the city, the Solano fair is one outstanding market where if you have a sharp eye for antiques you can find absolutely amazing treasures. Since this fair is very much for locals you can find all from old clothes, semi used house goods, and whatever people had and needed to sell… Its always better to visit this outskirts out of the tourists path fair with a local, best if you know what you want but don’t have much time and your Spanish is not very good.

Back to the city, one excellent flea market is the Dorrego Market, in the heart of Palermo, very nearby a great restaurants area, this market has all kinds of items. Its just a matter of walking around and talking with the local people that are very kind and would gladly help you in your quest.

On the other end of the city, during the weekends there’s an other kind of flea market in Peru abajo. Located in the beautiful residential area of Acasusso you will find this fair has all kinds of decorative items and furniture, one of its specialties are chandeliers at very reasonable prices… High class and good prices, one excellent combo!

These are the most representative fairs and markets in BA. There’s nothing you can’t get, you name it, they have it… And of course, these are excellent sights when touring through the city of tango, ‘cause there are many different street shows that weekly chose those locations to show their art: tango, puppeteers, street theatre, live music, plus all kinds of local street food to enjoy during your walk, there’s no way that can go wrong!

Bob Fressinetti is a writer and antique enthusiast living in Buenos Aires

http://www.frassinetti.biz

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Posted by bob frassinetti at 8:25 PM
Friday, 15 May 2009
Antiquing in the City of Cordoba
Topic: Antiques
Antiques in the City of Cordoba
Antiques in the City of Cordoba ..... Argentina. So if you are looking to buy art, antiques or collectibles from the City of Cordoba, in the provience of the same name or from Buenos Aires, Argentina, then check this my web cam for all kinds of items, I can show you my office and any item LIVE, and for more information: Contact me See "artdealer_ar" profile on Yahoo, I'm online now!:You can chat with me using Yahoo Instant Messenger. Email : Email Bob Frassinetti. Read more about items, Press here to see : A Daily up date on Art, Antiques as well as Collectibles from Bob Frassinetti, Art Dealer & Journalist. So if you are interested in any item, from Art, Antiques, passing threw Collectibles and just to mention some like Advertising, Advertising Art, Architectural, Art Deco, Auto Parts, Badges, Banks, Beswick, Bottle, Bottle Openers, Bronze, Button, Calendars, Candy Containers, Carnival Glass, Chandeliers, Christmas, Coca Cola, Corkscrews, Elvis Presley, Ethnic Art, Ethnic Toys, Fans, Fishing, Fishing Reels, Folk Art, Francisco Adaro, Furniture, Lamps and lightning items, the wild 60's and 70's, Garden Furnishing, Girl Scout, Glass Art, Glass Contemporary, Golf, Halloween, Inkwells, Insulators, Ivory, Japanese Woodblock Prints, Jewellery, Judaic, Kitchen, Knife, Lamps, Lighters, Lightning Rod , Majolica, Match Holders, Medical, Motorcycles, Music, Napkin Rings, Nautical, Netsuke’s, Nutcrackers, Paintings, Liberato Spisso, born Buenos Aires, Argentina. 14 March 1903, Portrait Artist, Viski, Jean ( Janos ) 1891 - 1961, Old Car, Paper, Paperweights, Pens, Pencils, Pencil Sharpeners, Pepsi Cola, Perfume Bottles, Pewter, Phonographs, Photography, Postcards, Posters, Prints, Radio, Railroad , Records, Steam Tractor, Scientific Instruments, Sewing, Sheet Music, Silver, Souvenirs, Sports, Stero Cards, Stereoscopes, Telephones, Television, Tools, Toys, "The Buenos Aires Toy Museum. Argentina", Tractor, Typewriters, Watch, Weapons, Weather Vanes, Wood Carvings, Wooden, World's Fair, to say Wristwatches. For more information on what we can get you: Email Bob Frassinetti. And see our webzine magazine, The Buenos Aires Art Dealer, Argentina. For information on the subject
« previous | next »
All along Belgrano Street, Cordoba 
In the famous words of a collector, "I don't have any consultants or advisors. I obviously talk to people, but to use a cliche, you should buy art with your eyes and not with your ears." Bob Frassinetti.

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Posted by bob frassinetti at 4:46 PM
Saturday, 24 January 2009
How to find Gold in Argentina
Topic: Antiques
All that glitters is gold in Argentina
All that glitters is gold, or at least gold plated. And thanks to the Alquimist or Alchemist of antique times, we art and antique dealers do miracles with these wonderful methods,...... So if you are interested in Art or Antiques, and you are travelling to Argentina please feel free to email us;.. and what about Collectibles and just to mention some like Advertising, Advertising Art, Architectural, Art Deco, Auto Parts, Badges, Banks, Beswick, Bottle, Bottle Openers, Bronze, Button, Calendars, Candy Containers, Carnival Glass, Chandeliers, Christmas, Coca Cola, Corkscrews, Elvis Presley, Ethnic Art, Ethnic Toys, Fans, Fishing, French art, French antiques, Fishing Reels, Folk Art, Francisco Adaro, Furniture, Lamps and lightning items, the wild 60's and 70's, Garden Furnishing, Girl Scout, Glass Art, Glass Contemporary, Golf, Halloween, Inkwells, Insulators, Ivory, Japanese Woodblock Prints, Jewellery, Judaic, Kitchen, Knife, Lamps, Lighters, Lightning Rod , Majolica, Match Holders, Medical, Motorcycles, Music, Napkin Rings, Nautical, Netsuke’s, Nutcrackers, Paintings, Liberato Spisso, born Buenos Aires, Argentina. 14 March 1903, Portrait Artist, Viski, Jean ( Janos ) 1891 - 1961, Old Car, Paper, Paperweights, Pens, Pencils, Pencil Sharpeners, Pepsi Cola, Perfume Bottles, Pewter, Phonographs, Photography, Postcards, Posters, Prints, Radio, Railroad , Records, Steam Tractor, Scientific Instruments, Sewing, Sheet Music, Silver, Souvenirs, Sports, Stero Cards, Stereoscopes, Telephones, Television, Tools, Toys, "The Buenos Aires Toy Museum. Argentina", or a Tractor, Typewriters, Watch, Weapons, Weather Vanes, Wood Carvings, Wooden, World's Fair, to say Vito Campanella. Invest in all that Argentina has to offer from Museum quality Art to Fashion from Antiques to Real Estate, and enjoy living with Arts and Antiques and Travelling all Argentina, Chile or Uruguay for them ....... read all about it here: http://www.frassinetti.biz Phone: +54 911 6965 1955 or in B's A's: 15 6965 1955 Chat any time, Bob Frassinetti
« previous | next »
Gold is made in Argentina 
For more information: Email: Bob Frassinetti. Press here to see Google Maps for the South of South America, on subjects like Art and Antique shops, Route 40, Travel Adventure, and other Travelling Rally Tours by Bob Frassinetti:Maps on Art, Antiques, Collectibles as well as travel information for Buenos Aires, Argentina, Chile and Uruguay.

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Posted by bob frassinetti at 12:27 PM

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