Streets are filled with untold stories and the artist aims to capture their silent stories through his lens. In this photograph, the fishermen are casting the nets on the river. From a limited edition of 20 prints only.
The medieval temples of India feature female forms sculpted on the walls. In Indian art, a surasundari ("celestial beauty") is a young maiden characterizing feminine beauty and graceful sensuality. The motif of Celestial Beauty is a ubiquitous motif in the visual arts and architectural traditions of India.
This acrylic on canvas artwork aligns a mystery to the subject, this woman becoming a symbol of her own as can be seen with the fading cosmopolis in the background. A revenant of the times or a personification of a confused cityscape, like the mystery that a place garners over time? A symbolic painting, this artwork captures a sense of temporal emotions in the ravaging thought processes of the unconscious.
Artist’s Statement: Nature is an integral part of every living being. The vivid shapes, ever changing and enchanting unique colours in nature, in synchronization with changing seasons are surprising and breath-taking. I use different and various Forms, Colours, Lines, Composition, vibrations in my paintings to discover more about nature. When I saw beautiful and huge lines of Himalayas, I really got lost in the nature. I observed the sunlight and its effects on Himalayas and changing moods of it and got impressed with these beautiful changes in forms, colours. I have tried to show hardness of stone in brown colour, black and white for glaciers in my paintings! The works exudes a variety of sensations: sombre and light-hearted and playfulness. Overall, however, bright pops of yellow, blue, and the occasional green keep the muted browns and burnt reds from overwhelming the viewer. The works, two-toned, horizontal canvases filled with colours, conflating common formal binaries such as background/foreground, positive/negative space, or representation/abstraction. The orientation and earthy colours suggest a landscape, and the paint application contains enough detail to confirm that impression.
The Tamashgirs of Maharashtra. Tamasha is a dying visual performance art of Maharashtra, India. The artists continue to enthral rural folk through this ancient art form but are able to barely make ends meet. From a limited edition of 30 prints only.
This sculpture made with bronze, steel and wood by Joydip Sengupta , depicts the homogeneous mix of thoughts that reside in his mind. This exquisite piece of art is an integration of historicity and myth.
This is a work of surrealist imagery blended with mixed media. A woman in a breathing mask who sits with barely held anger, next to her lover who puts an arm around her, content and feeling accomplished. There are what looks like frozen glass spheres at the background and the focus of greenery emerges further towards the backdrop. The work is a take on relationships, where the avid chivalry exhibited by men turns too bothersome for their beloved, a sarcastic portrayal of lost virtues and inherent vices towards a false sense of pride.
This artist is inspired by ‘mantis’ and the imagery of bugs and insects shows up in most of her works. Belonging to the tiny grasshopper family female insect which beheads the male mantis after mating. The male mantis sacrifices his life for the sake of the next generation. From a limited edition of 4 prints only.