AFRICAN ARTIFACTS MAKERT PLACE

Kairo

New member
we are looking to decentralize the African artifacts and make it accessible to everyone anywhere in the world...tell me what you thin and how you think we can achieve this
 

Cole

Member
we are looking to decentralize the African artifacts and make it accessible to everyone anywhere in the world...tell me what you thin and how you think we can achieve this
Hardly, only as museum exhibits, each country has its artifacts, Africa is no exception. And there are many goods prohibited for export. But as an understanding of culture and their perception, it is necessary to know everyone who is connected with this. In general, this is a country of great discoveries.
 

Jair

Member
we are looking to decentralize the African artifacts and make it accessible to everyone anywhere in the world...tell me what you thin and how you think we can achieve this
I don't know much about the history of africa. But their artifacts I think is the rarest in the world there are stories that untold. Artifacts that kept secret in public maybe they have museums but I think their government will provide the decision about that. And that is hard to know if they accepts that.
 

Ahmir

Member
I came across a campaign called ARTCOIN. Its main agenda was for actually deals with arts on where to buy or sell own arts also around the globe. But the campaign lasted for one week so i don't really know what happened if it was a scam or its still on a management process. I did not grasp the they should actually work but i guess you should check it out if could do what servie you're really after. I cant find a good link but try to see it.

https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=2019336.0
 

Giovanni

Member
Africa has a very rich history starting from center of all history which is Egypt...i believe creating a sustainable market place will help discover and own some of the great artifact without boundaries and also it will promote inter culture connections...
 

Kingston

Member
It's unfortunate that I only managed to spend a few weeks of my time in East Africa exploring some of the tribal art forms. It was at some parts depressing to see how wildly they seemed to swing from tourist-centred high-grade art (which otherwise is rather commercial) to village-produced practical pieces (otherwise rather poor workmanship and/or hard to define as industry-grade). Of course, so much to say about the situation in most parts of rural Africa that stops the culture and art from helping its people make a thriving economy, but I'm not sure "a decentralisation" would be helpful now. I even think it might end up helping the exploitation at the moment.

There is first a need for several centralised well-meaning efforts to help locals be aware of the value of their products, and then to teach them better techniques for higher quality goods. And then maybe a decentralised p2p market later on once this awareness is in place. Some forms of exploitation in the current free-for-all market is that goods are bought far too cheaply by people who then improve on or copy the work with higher quality and sell it for 100s of times more.
 
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