There is the element of dilemma through the book to an extent that the reader the at the end of the book the reader still yarns for more in order to understand the reasons as to why some arts are more valued than others.
It truly offers the "elegant, evocative, sardonic view into some of the art worlds most prestigious institutions." It brings out in someone the desire to understand and know more about the hidden quirkiness of the area of interest. Bringing out the inner cycles of the inner art world through the hope of drawing and capturing the attention of the affluent collectors, dealers, curators, and advisers surrounding the scene of art in the contemporary society (Sarah, 174). The most intriguing part of the story is the shift from one chapter to the next with a view of an art from outside.
As such, she puts forward an idea that her work is beyond simply the questions of who make, market, sell and buy art. Rather her scope is to put forth the idea of good work as is seen in her saying that; "why mention, in acknowledgments, that you talked to them at all? No one likes a tease." The work has also bagged major art warriors such as Nicholas Serota and Philippe Segalot.
The portrayal of religious matters of the art does not guide well her well-chosen structure of work hence breaking the art world down. The light she sheds son the characters especially those of religious scripts does not truly conform to the kind of religion one would expect from such characters. Her eye for telling only the detailed circumstances just as much as a journalist would, is circumstantially devoted to ascertaining skewed attention towards some features and ignoring some details.
Just to point out, in the studio several passports and visas are spotted by her together with entry and exit stamps, this is used to symbolize the international trade that goes on in the arena of art. The