Asia Contemporary Art Buyer is the go to place for contemporary art that features over 11,500 artworks including paintings, sculptures, photographs and edition prints by more than 1,600 artists. Browse works of art; make inquiries to galleries and artists regarding artworks you like, and even buy a special piece to add to your collection!

And do save the date for the 13th Asia Contemporary Art Show that will take place September 28th – October 1st. This edition will feature Intersections: South Korea, the third in our popular sector series, and Artist Dialogues, an entire floor dedicated to independent artists.


Cao Yun


Sculptor Cao Yun (b.1986) holds a master’s degree in sculpture from Tsinghua University. The artist often sits in the studio watching her sculptures in order to gradually discover their inner soul. This in turn dictates how the piece is formed.


For Cao, when she first graduated from the college, the horse represented the aspirations of youth and the evolution of their thoughts as they enter adulthood. As Cao evolved as an artist, so did her creative experiences. At first her attention was focused on family and social problems, then on people and nature. Today, Cao has laid to rest all the burden of creation, to return to the simplest form of modeling language, allowing inspiration to take her into new directions.

Yang Okkyung

South Korea

Yang Okkyung (b.1966) is a widely acclaimed marker artist who has pioneered marker art as a new genre. Yang graduated from Korea University of Fine Art in 2004, Yonsei University of law in 2010, Yonsei graduate of law and now Hongik graduate of Fine Art.


A member of the Korean Find Arts Association, and the Director of Jade Flower Gallery, Yang's detailed and memerizing works are drawn with pencil, pen and copic marker on papier fait avec l'écorce de mûrier (mulberry paper). Her works are widely exhibited and collected in Korea, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Malaysia, Dubai and France.

Akira Ishiguro


For Akira Ishiguro (b.1974), who has exhibited at many international art fairs, marble epitomises nature's beauty, transcribing ‘the line extracting the law of nature’ like sutras filling a canvas. It is also a symbol of wealth and power as seen in the marble covered buildings of the Roman Empire.


Akira Ishiguro's Marble painting series are drawn precisely to reproduce the real item. By doing this, Ishiguro echoes 19th century European ‘faux finish’ techniques and attempts to consider the ‘truth in the false’. In his recent series of Marblesque paintings, Ishiguro adopted a technique using ‘metamorphism by heat’, which multiplies the marble-generation process in creating more abstract impressionist works.