Asian Woman Mystery Paintings on Row of History

Asia is the heart of the world culture and heritage from the begaining of the human civilization . Harapa , Mahenja-daro ,Alexandria, Mesopotamia are a few example of that claims.

Asian Modern Paintings Tries To Draw Attention of Life As How To Survive By Indian Women

Asian Modern Paintings Tries To Draw Attention of Life As How To Survive By Indian Women.

Artificial canvass creation in nature with amazing flashes of life by Asian Lady Webmaster

Nature has the deepest connection with human civilization.Asian lady webmaster has tried to remember the connection of artificial life

Asian Lady Webmaster tries the Mothers Love To Daughter with latest modern paintings of the year

It is natural beauty of the creator that all the mothers love their children but specially love daughter a little more.

Best selling paintings of Asian beauties with brain by Asian Lady webmaster

Modern Asian paintings are going right direct from 19th century before it was fully diversely with ancient form which were normally curved on stone , leaves or else where.Asian lady webmaster has tried her best

Thursday, 9 November 2017

Modern Art: Vogue presents A to Z about the MET exhibition 2018

The Metropolitan Museum of Art’s upcoming spring exhibition, without a doubt one of the most anticipated of 2018, has just unveiled its theme: 


‘Heavenly Bodies: Fashion and the Catholic Imagination’, or the relationship between fashion and the Catholic religion. From Balenciaga to Dolce & Gabbana and Valentino, the exhibition will explore the history of fashion through Christianity’s dogmas and codes, an infinite source of inspiration for designers past and present.
 
Défilé Dolce & Gabbana automne-hiver 2013/2014

 
©The Metropolitan Museum of Art/Katerina Jebbof

© Metropolitan Museum of Art

Religion has always inspired designers. After last year’s Rei Kawakubo and Comme des Garçons’, theme, the Metropolitan Museum of Art is turning to Christian imagery in fashion for its spring 2018 exhibition, supported by Christine and Stephen A. Schwarzmann, Versace and Condé Nast, and named Heavenly Bodies: Fashion and the Catholic Imagination. From delicate, byzantine-inspired Chanel and Dolce & Gabbana dresses, the haute couture Garden of Eden à la Valentino and Balenciaga’s reinterpretation of a cardinal’s cloak, Christian imagery, history and symbols, given their place in the collection imagination, constantly inspire designers who don’t hesitate to draw on the Testaments for their collections.

 
© Metropolitan Museum of Art
 
©The Metropolitan Museum of Art/Katerina Jebbof

Metropolitan Museum of Art

 
Défilé Valentino haute couture printemps-été 2014

 
Valentino S.p.A MET/Katerina Jebb

The Costume Institute, the MET’s extensive fashion department, is set to display over 150 pieces playing on the powerful link between Catholicism and fashion this spring. Dresses, coats, jewelry pieces and accessories straight from the wardrobe of a Christian princess will be exhibited across three large spaces from May 10 to October 8, 2018. In an exceptional gesture, the Vatican will be lending the exhibition around 50 pieces, some of which come from the Sistine Chapel, including Papal robes, jewelry pieces, tiaras and other ecclesiastical treasures dating from the 18th Century to the present day.


As the theme of the MET’s fashion exhibition also dictates the theme of its prestigious annual gala, guests of the party will have to inspire their dress with Christian imagery. Who out of Rihanna, Amal Clooney and Donatella Versace, the evening’s hosts, will make the biggest impression on the red carpet? Find out May 7, 2018.

Gift of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L. Weisl, Jr., 1994 (1994.516) Image © Metropolitan Museum of Art

 
Gift of J. Pierpoint Morgan, 1917© MET

The Metropolitan Museum of Art/Katerina Jebb Heavenly Bodies: Fashion and the Catholic Imagination, May 10 to October 8, 2018, Metropolitan Museum of Art, 1000 5th Ave, New York, NY 10028, USA

Tuesday, 26 January 2016

Amit Bhar the Calcutta Govt. Art College alumni bears light of Arts in Bengal

Amit was born in Hooghly Chinsurah (West Bengal) in 1973. Even as a child his first love was art. It was the primary objective of his life. 
Disclosure: The paintings are not original as they are re-canvassed by Asaian lady webmaster


His notebooks at school were invariably filled with sketches and paintings. The scintillating, pristine, rustic beauty of rural Bengal inspired him to take the brush at a very tender age.



The clear blue skies, fallen autumn leaves, grazing cattle and the daily life of the village, nestled on the banks of the river Hoogly inspired him.


At the age of sixteen while at the Calcutta Govt. Art College, Amit was blessed with the guidance of Shri Paresh Das, a noted artist and gold medallist. Subsequently he gained further insights into art under the famous Subal Jana and Niloy Ghosh, who together enriched his style. He was also inspired by Bikash Bhattacharya and Suhas Roy during his initial period.


Amit speaks of his style as “…a new semi realistic technique of texturing with the realistic play of light and shade”.



His latest series on Buddha was inspired from the images of Ajanta paintings and Gandhara sculptures. Amit carefully blends the two forms of ancient Indian art and individualizes his innovative style. 


The Rajasthan series appearing like the photographic collages captures the glimpses of the puppets and the musicians. It gradually unfolds in the minds the images of the colourful folklore of Rajasthan against the sandy milieu.



Amit can capture every subject on his canvas. In a nut shell, his paintings lets the viewer to re-examine the threshold between illusion and reality, between waking and dreaming.



Some of his accomplishments:



Solo Shows : 

Hotel Chancery, Bangalore - 2002

Mahua Art Gallery, Bangalore - 2004

Habi Art Gallery, India Habitat Centre, New Delhi, September - 2005

Mahua Art Gallery, Dollars Colony, Bangalore - July 2005

Mahua Art Gallery, Leela Palace, Bangalore - September 2006

Mahua Art Gallery, Leela Palace, Bangalore - August 2007

Mahua Art Gallery, Leela Palace, Bangalore - September 2008

Mahua Art Gallery, Sadashivnagar, Bangalore – August 2009

Mahua Art Gallery, Leela Palace, Bangalore - September 2010



Group Shows : 

Academy of Fine Arts, Calcutta

All India Fine Arts Thtya Kendra, Calcutta

Mahua Art Gallery, Leela Palace, Bangalore - 2005

Mahua Art Gallery, Leela Palace, Bangalore - April 2006

Arpana Art Gallery, New Delhi - November 2006

Kamalnayan Bajaj Art Gallery, Mumbai - March 2007

The Gallery Cork, London - July 2007

AIFACS Gallery, New Delhi –October 2007

Hotel Radisson, New Delhi – November 2007

Mahua art Gallery, Bangalore – August2008

Genesis art Gallery, Calcutta – January 2008

The Stainless Gallery, New Delhi – September 2008

Mahua art Gallery, Bangalore – April2009

Contemporary Art Fair India (Travancore Palace) New Delhi-2009

Mahua art Gallery, Bangalore –December 2009

Kamalnayan Bajaj Art Gallery, Mumbai – November 2010




Collection :



Personal and corporate collections in India,USA, Switzerland, Singapore, Spain, Bangkok, Italy, London,Dubai,Amsterdam, Canada and many private collections.

Monday, 4 May 2015

Best Modern Indian Paintings re-canvassed in 2015

It is said that the great Indian painting creation strategies was started before starting the Hindu civilization. The Indian paintings have a very long tradition and history in Indian art and culture. The earliest Indian paintings were the rock paintings of pre-historic times as those are seen in various caves as well as stone writings, the petroglyphs as found in places like Bhimbetka where some of them from before 5500 Before Christ. East India Company paintings were made for British clients under the British raj in modern India, which from the 19th century also introduced art schools along Western lines or directly can say British tradition comes to Indian paintings. As it is leading to modern Indian paintings, which is increasingly returning to its Indian routes of arts and culture. The Rajput painting, The Mysore painting, The Tanjore painting, The Madhubani painting, The Pattachitra, The Mughal paintings are very famous in india. I have brushed some most famous Indian paintings once again without violating original owners' copyright.

Best Modern Indian Paintings re-canvassed in 2015

Just enjoy my re creation and comment if you like my collection works. 






Indian Paintings




Indian Paintings





Indian Paintings




Indian Paintings





Indian Paintings



Indian Paintings




Indian Paintings





Indian Paintings


Thursday, 12 February 2015

Bijay Biswaal is an Indian Artist who loves Railways

India has a glorious past of arts and paintings. Today, I am going to focus a self learned artist who loves Indian railways and railway platforms. When you see a divine figure rising up from the pond in the form of a lotus, eyes closed, shinning on a misty over-shadowed day, it makes your mind numb with serenity. You stand back and admire the beauty of nature and then think about the artist who created such an enigmatic piece of artwork. 


Bijay Biswaal, a Chief Ticket Inspector from the Nagpur division


Hanging from tree trunks, jumping in the river, playing in the mud; everything about nature was fascinating. As a young kid, growing up in a small town ( Pal-Lahare) in Orissa, right from the beginning, Bijay learnt the essence of nature in ones life as he completed primary and secondary education from Mahatab high school,Pallahara. He says, “Without nature there is no creativity and without creativity there is no life”


 Bijay Biswaal, a Chief Ticket Inspector from the Nagpur division of the South East Central Railways, trains are art.

Here is our inner fact about artist Bijay Biswaal, whose fascination with nature got us fascinated.
An Unusual Profession for an Unusual Artist:

As a child he used to be a chalk addict; all the walls and floor in his house were covered with drawings made with chalk. He didn’t care much for a canvas or paint, the walls gave him a bigger surface to express his emotions and the chalk gave him the fluidity.

This didn’t make his parents to happy, but they lived with it. They wanted him to have a government job; art was always treated as a hobby. His parents persuaded him to find something more stable, so he could support his family.



While his brother became a doctor, he knew he could not live without art. He takes his art very seriously, and he believes he is as good at his profession as anyone else is in there profession. But, in order to make his parents happy and still find a profession that would help him with his artwork was going to be a challenge. Finally he found the perfect job; it might seem unusual for an artist, but he started working with the Indian Railways as a ticket collector.

Getting paid while he looks for his next idea:

“When I got the job with the railways, people said I would have to sacrifice my passion, but I was sure about one thing - I had to choose between art and my job, I would quit my job. But I never had to. The job was just perfect.”

Bijay has a touring job, where he checks ticket on the train. He says it’s not about the money for him. This job gives him the opportunity to meet new people and go to different places. All paid for by the Indian government.

“It helps me get inspiration, find new stories, get new approach to my art. The best part, at the end of the day, I get enough time to paint, especially on my off days.”

Well, where else would you get paid for going around looking for ideas?

To make what does not exist:

“To paint color and to create something new, is divine. Every day I get good vibes and feeling. Everything about the process of art making makes me feel alive”
Bijay loves everything involved in the process of paintings, right from stretching his own canvas to getting appreciation from people. The smell of paint, mixed with freshness of the canvas is like a heavenly concoction that helps him connect with his spiritual side.
He says, “During a painting you experiment a lot, you make something which does not exist. And, that feeling of being able to create, makes you keep going.”
Hanging by the roots of the Banyan tree:

Revolving around interesting concepts that he creates, Bijay’s work usually reflects his signature style of roots.

But where did these roots really come from?

“Somehow, as a child I was very insecure and shy, and the roots are the medium with which I find a connection to my childhood. As a kid we would study under a banyan tree that had long roots. That tree made a huge impact on who I am, and I cannot get it out of my mind. Those roots have become my views and they help me to connect to earth and get sense of security.”
Via his artwork, he wants to show the connection we all have to nature, where the roots extend to bind us together. While you would see the roots make its way into most of Bijays work, his style usually revolves around figurative/realistic art. His work is an interplay of abstraction and realism. He feels that “besides looking beautiful, the artwork should have a message. If I can transfer what’s in my heart on a canvas, I am the happiest person in the world.”

Be Open to Learning:

“As a kid, my favorite class used to be the art class. I wanted all my classes from 9 to 5 to be just that. Besides just doing my own artwork assignment, I used to do it for the whole class. People used to come and pile their notebooks with me and I would happy do it.”



A curious little child, fascinating with sketching and drawing, went on to do his BA and MA, but art followed him everywhere. He continued to make caricatures of his professors, teachers and students.
As a self-taught artist, Bijay just loved to paint and was getting recognition and that was more than enough to keep him inspired. While he continued paintings, his big break came in his early 40’s. He got a national award, followed by an international award.

With more people liking his work, he felt that he could do art professionally, just like any other trained artist. But, besides practicing, he continuously reads books on art, studies artwork by renowned artists, and supplements it all by staying in tune with the trends on the Internet. He says, “I always keep my mind open to learning, form even a child. Whenever I get a chance to learn, I definitely do not miss it. That’s the only things that’s important for me.”

The Train must go on:

“Sometimes I get passengers, who ask me “Are you the artist Biswal?” and they get a shock of their life. They can’t believe that an artist could be working in the train collecting tickets.”
For Bijay, keeping his job is a luxury. While he gets to discover and travel, it also has allowed him to be in a relaxed state of mind. He does not have to worry about his financial needs. This gives him the freedom to paint what he likes and feels.

“But, if I left my job, I would have to do commissioned work, which would force me to do things that I might not like and affect my style. Right now, now no one can dictate what I must and should do. So I have the luxury of experimenting.”

The characteristic of Biswaal's paintings are that they are sometimes painted on a huge canvas measuring many feet. When quizzed about this, he says, "Things always look better to me on a bigger canvas. More life-like. I can't carry the big canvas around, so sometimes I take my smaller canvas, paint something and then come back home and replicate it on a bigger scale."



When asked if he ever considered quitting his job with the railways and take up full time painting, he says, "The best part about my job is that it lets me travel and it feeds me and my family. The painting is already a full time thing. Things have worked out well for me."


For, Bijay, the ‘Train ride must go on’, as he finds new places, new people and new inspirations.
We look forward to seeing new artwork from Bijay and wish him best of luck.

If you want to reach him, surely contact the soft spoken artist of nature >> 

Phone: 094217 06606/ 095610 12768

Email: bijayananda3@yahoo.co.in/  biswaal@facebook.com

Tuesday, 25 November 2014

Thomas Sully and modern painting of nineteenth century on mother

Thomas Sully (June 19, 1783 – November 5, 1872) was an American (English-born) painter, mostly of portraits.Sully was born in Horncastle, Lincolnshire, England, to the actors Matthew and Sarah Sully. In March 1792, the Sullys and their nine children immigrated to Charleston, South Carolina, where Thomas’s uncle managed a theater. Sully made his first appearance in the arts as a tumbler at the age of 11 in Charleston.

Thomas Sully and modern painting of nineteenth century on mother

Portrait Of Mrs. Robb And Her Three Children

After a brief apprenticeship to an insurance broker, who recognized his artistic talent, at about age 12 Sully began painting. He studied with his brother-in-law Jean Belzons (active 1794–1812), a French miniaturist, until they had a falling-out in 1799.
Uplifted mother 

He returned to Richmond to learn "miniature & Device painting" from his elder brother Lawrence Sully (1769–1804). After Lawrence Sully's death, Thomas Sully married his brother's widow, Sarah Annis Sully. He took on the rearing of Lawrence's children and fathered an additional nine children with Sarah. Among the children were Alfred Sully, Mary Chester Sully (who married Sully's protégé, the painter John Neagle), Jane Cooper Sully Darley, Blanche, Rosalie Sully, and Thomas Wilcocks Sully.Sully was one of the founding members of The Musical Fund Society where he painted the portraits of many of the musicians and composers.

Mother and son in relax