Rath Connection (Line Art) - directcreate.com

Rath Connection (Line Art)

5,600 (Incl. of all taxes)


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Description

1) Ink and paper 'line art' that features for the large part abstract, heavily ornamented gods and goddesses drawn primarily from Indian mythology. 2) Unlike the famed surpur miniature paintings which his work has a passing resemblance to, and which claims to be as a big influence, the meticulous clean lines in the service of a revisionist, contemporary, whimsical reimagining of the characters that dot the ancient Indian epics. The Larger works, usually monochromatic, are dense and intricate and calligraphic in their treatment. 3) The intricate, in depth style and the themes (scenes from the Indian epics) that are explored are, in some sense, derivative of this influence. It is, as we see it, a tribute to this dying art form which has few living practitioners today. 4) This Painting is simply a piece of art how beautifully would it uplift your home decor scenics is the closest thing to Mediocrity. 5) Gift it to your loved ones, this fine piece of art justifying our culture and its beauty. 6) Custom Orders accepted

Dimension Unit (LxWxH)

  • 8.50x11.50x0.00 Inch

Craft

  • Miniature painting,Surpur painting,Home Decor

Material

  • Handmade paper, natural paints

Technique

  • Painting,Handmade ,Handcrafted

About the seller

Krishnaprakash Martand
Krishnaprakash Vasant Artist
- Krishnaprakash Vasant Martand, born on 11/05/1979, hails from Gulbarga, Karnataka. He was, in March 2012, one of twelve artists from across India to partake in a four-week long residency program at NIV Art Centre, New Delhi. The program, mentored and curated by Anoop Kamath, culminated in an exhibition titled 'Scene (Un)Seen' at the Visual Arts Gallery, India Habitat Centre, New Delhi. - A few art galleries that carry his work in India are NIV Art Centre, New Delhi, Moksh Art Gallery, Mumbai, Hasta Gallery, Bangalore, Studio Palazzo, Chennai. - He specializes in ink and paper 'line art' that features for the large part abstract, heavily ornamented gods and goddesses drawn primarily from Indian mythology. - Unlike the famed Surpur miniature paintings which his work has a passing resemblance to, and which he claims as a big influence, he uses clean lines in the service of a revisionist, contemporary, whimsical reimagining of the characters that dot the ancient Indian...

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