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443. The Price Of Everything; movie review

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Title : 443. The Price Of Everything; movie review
link : 443. The Price Of Everything; movie review

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Cert 12A
99 mins
BBFC advice: Contains infrequent strong language, nudity

A year ago, Leonardo Da Vinci's painting, Salvator Mundi, sold for a world record $450m at Christie's in New York.
This immediately poses the question - who on earth could afford such a price?
And it was a clear indication of the extraordinary growth in the art market - the same work, which had been over-painted and considered a copy, was sold at Sotheby's in 1958 for just £45!
As dealer Calvin Brown says during The Price Of Everything: "Money and art are like Siamese twins."
Nathaniel Kahn's movie includes interviews from avid art collectors as well as a handful of artists.
The latter all claim that money is not the driver for their art but only one of them actively dropped out of the 'system' because he loathed its influence.
The truth is that few get rich because the huge sums at auctions are traded between collectors.
Indeed, one of the artists says that wealth only comes to them when they are either old or dead.
Meanwhile, the auction houses and the dealers are profiting hugely from the talent and imagination of the artists.
The Price Of Everything demonstrates what is collectable (not always what we might think) and I was intrigued how the expensive works fitted into a multi-millionaire's house.
It also shows how buying is a risky game. The same millionaire tells how he has lost money after splashing out 'millions' on a Damien Hirst animal in formaldehyde but has made more than $60m on another investment.
The problem for we normal humans who fancy getting rich quick is that he doesn't mind a £5m flutter - indeed, anything in the hundreds of thousands is seen as a giveaway.
What makes a Gerard Richter or a Jeff Poons worth so much? I still don't know and I am no nearer finding a Picasso in the back room of an antiques store.
Nevertheless, The Price Of Everything is an enjoyable eye-opener.

Reasons to watch: Very accessible documentary on the price of art
Reasons to avoid: The millionaire collectors might get some people's goat.

Laughs: None
Jumps: None
Vomit: None
Nudity: In paintings
Overall rating: 8/10

Director quote - Nathaniel Kahn: “I very much wanted to investigate in this film this hyper-commoditized environment that we are in. Not just in the world of art but in the world of everything, where everything has a price and everything is looked at from a financial angle. What is the effect of that on artists and on their creativity?"

The big question - What makes one piece of art cost so much and another be valueless?

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