There exist a large family of noncommutative spaces that arise from the quantum matrices. These algebraic objects $q$-deform the coordinate rings of certain varieties. For example, take quantum $SU(2)$, this is the algebra $< a,b,c,d >$ quotiented by the ideal generated by $$ ab−qba, ~~ ac−qca, ~~ bc−cb, ~~ bd−qdb, ~~ cd−qdc, ~~ ad−da−(q−q^{−1})bc, $$ and the "q-det" relation $$ ad−qbc−1 $$ where $q$ is some complex number. Clearly, when $q=1$ we get back the coordinate ring of $SU(2)$. In the classical case $S^2 = SU(2)/U(1)$ (the famous Hopf fibration). This generalises to the q-case: the $U(1)$-action generalises to a $U(1)$-coaction with an invariant subalgebra that q-deforms the coordinate algebra of $S^2$ - the famous Podles sphere. There exist such q-matrix deformations of all flag manifolds.

Since all such manifolds are Kahler, we can also apply Kontsevich deformation to them to obtain a q-defomation. My question is: What is the relationship between these two approaches?

Alternatively, we can apply Kostant-Souriau geometric quantization to a flag manifold. How does alegbra relate to its q-matrix deformation?