The opportunity could return the lover & # 39; art in & # 39; thief. At least that is what the concessionaire & # 39; the Viennese art known Herbert Giese suspect "X & # 39; is likely: a lover & # 39; land now jumping wildly, to Renoir in house. There are cheerful people in all areas. "Giese quite excludes planned train fish.
The Renoir with coastal landscape & # 39; m Britain & # 39; & # 39 longer can; sold by & # 39; officially: "The press is dead for official business. The whole world has pictures of & # 39; it." The Dorotheum remain & # 39; silent about the embarrassing incident: "Please remember that currently focus with the police, with kkummentajt nothing to interfere with the ongoing investigation," said Tuesday morning in & # 39; written message from the Dorotheum.
Special problems in the auction houses
The thief took only expensive painting from the wall and came out of the auction. It is not clear why the press was not expensive also ensured. According to Giese, there are basically enough security guards at the Dorotheum.
much bigger problem is the stress in & # 39; home & # 39; auction: "The problem is not only the Dorotheum, but all auction houses. You must show several pictures in a short time, which should also are mobile. they should be removed, to be examined at the back and kept under sunlight, under a blue lamps, etc. "flat wall paintings Connection is not practical for Giese.
Also conceivable is similar chip for theft protection in the fashion stores. If someone through the door, a siren will strike. Giese is also skeptical: "Whether it makes sense, turn to doubt it. Imagine that there are hundreds & # 39; pictures in & # 39; this auction. Of these, 50, 60, 60, 80 are in & # 39; found that almost can & # 39; & # 39 put in; bag. If you all reassuring b & # 39; a way that is really one hundred percent, I think that technically and costs is prohibited. "
In reality it is "bad luck"
The trader & # 39; to his homeland itself has already been stolen painting from his gallery – off screen. You can not completely stop such thing: "In reality, it is bad luck and you will find the picture again & # 39; other," Giese is convinced and argue with history: more than a hundred years ago, the Lisa Mona was stolen from the Louvre of & # 39; Paris – and again & # 39; opened two years later.