Proliferation of art law blogs, many maintained by law firms with established or newly created art law practices, is an indicator of popularity and promise of this exciting field.
Art and Artifact: Blogger hosted, this is a “weblog dedicated to everything concerning art and the law.”
Art Law & More: Operated by a team of art law specialists at Boodle Hatfield LLP, this blog presents “art news and legal views.”
The Art Law Blog: Donn Zaretsky with John Silberman & Associates comments on various art-related topics.
Art Law Blog – News & Updates on Legal Issues Facing the Art World: used as attorney advertising by Sheppard Mullin Richter & Hampton LLP, this blog is one of more than thirty subject-specific blogs maintained by the firm.
Art Law Journal provides readers with the information they need to be successful. Whether discussing how to negotiate a contract, protect works from online piracy, or respond to a copyright infringement letter, the Art Law Journal breaks down the topics into an easy to understand format. No confusing legal jargon here; just the information you need so you can make better business decisions.
Art Law London: Paul Howcroft writes about English legal developments relevant to the art world.
Art Law Perspectives: created by the Art Law team of attorneys at Wilson Elser Moskowicz Edelman & Dicker LLP, Art Law Perspectives features summaries of recent news reports pertaining to art law and art markets.
Art Law – Recent Developments in Art Litigation and Art Finance: edited by Daniel A. Schnapp, this blog is part of the Fox Rothschild LLP entertainment law practice.
Art Law Report: blog where Nicholas O’Donnell, partner with Sullivan & Worcester, offers “updates and commentary on legal issues in the museum and visual arts community.”
Art Meets Law: Cristina del Rivero’s blog is dedicated to the most noteworthy legal developments affecting the global art market today and in particular London and New York. Now that the author is permanently based in London (and given the dearth of art law blogs this side of the Atlantic), the focus will be primarily on English rather than New York law.
ArtQuest – Artlaw: written by arts legal specialist Henry Lydiate for Art Monthly since October 1976 to bring to the visual arts community in the UK an awareness and understanding of the law relating to the visual arts.
Dispute Resolution in Germany: Peter Bert’s Blog about litigation, arbitration, and mediation in Germany.
D.M. Dellaqueva: art law blog written by an Argentinian Art Lawyer.
Grossman LLP Art Law Blog offers this firm’s insights into “the important legal issues and developments impacting the art world on a daily basis.”
Hughes Hubbard & Reed Art Law Blog covers a range of legal issues that arise concerning works of art, the art market, and the art world.
Institute of Art and Law Blog: The Institute of Art and Law, an educational organisation that runs courses in the UK, delivers art law news via its blog.
Illicit Cultural Property: Since 2006, Derek Fincham, now Associate Professor of Law at South Texas College of Law, has been publishing his blog on thefts, antiquities looting, and legal developments in the field.
The IPKat: Launched in 2003 as a teaching aid for Intellectual Property Law students in London, the IPKat’s weblog has become a popular source of material, comment and amusement for IP owners, practitioners, judges, students and administrators.
Le Blog Du Droit des Arts Belge et International: French language blog run by an attorney in Bruxelles, Alexandre Pintiaux, that is dedicated to the topic of artists’ rights.
The Legal Palette: Engaging an interdisciplinary approach, The Legal Palette uses a single piece of art as a backdrop on which to explore the relationships between art and law.
Plundered Art: This blog provides a perspective from the Holocaust Art Restitution Project, which was was co-founded in September 1997 in Washington, DC, by Ori Z. Soltes, Willi Korte, and Marc Masurovsky to document cultural property losses suffered by Jewish individuals, families, and institutions between 1933 and 1945 at the hands of the National Socialists and their Fascist allies across continental Europe; to conduct historical research into the wartime and postwar fate of stolen, confiscated, misappropriated cultural property.
The list of blogs is not complete. We continue adding new postings and we welcome your input as we collect our materials. If your blog is not on this list, you can contact us here.