Kalakriti’s virtual exhibition celebrates contemporary women artists in India
Kalakriti’s ongoing digital exhibition celebrates the oeuvre of latest girls artists in India
What occurs while you convey collectively works of among the greatest modern girls artists? You get a style of their oeuvre — their eclectic strategies and expressions. Hyderabad artwork gallery Kalakriti’s ongoing digital exhibition ‘Girls in Modern Indian Artwork’ is a hat tip to artists Anjani Reddy, Anju Dodiya, Jayasri Burman, Nilima Sheikh, Poushali Das, P S Jalaja, Reena Saini Kallat, Rekha Rodwittiya, Seema Kohli, Soghra Khurasani and Sujata Bajaj.
On showcase are some critically acclaimed, broadly travelled artworks — resembling Anju Dodiya’s ‘Cloud Hunter’, a female expression utilizing acrylic on a mattress, and Soghra Khurasani’s meticulous ‘Silent Fields’ with pink blossoms, a woodcut print on paper. Soghra makes use of the color of ardour, pink, to debate a spread of points together with violence in opposition to girls.
Rekha Lahoti of Kalakriti artwork gallery says the exhibition is an try to have a good time girls artists by providing viewers a glimpse into a few of their greatest works: “A couple of artists like Seema Kohli and Jayasri Burman shared their current works with us and among the work are iconic works of ladies artists which have been showcased at worldwide museums.”
Hyderabad artist Anjani Reddy’s small format collection of portraits depicts girls with heat, as they juggle a number of roles of their each day lives. Jayasri Burman’s works bear her signature imagery of hybrid female-bird varieties in bright-hued pure settings. Rekha Rodwittiya additionally holds forth on celebrating the spirit of ladies.
Poushali’s Das renders a dream-like high quality to her work ‘Magic Blue: Moonlight in a forest’, ‘Saptarishi’ and ‘I preserve gazing on’ utilizing a medley of luxurious blue and inexperienced tones. Identified to experiment with strategies, she skilfully brings alive refined mythological influences utilizing ink on gauche paper or layers of tempera paints on muga silk cloth.
In P S Jalaja’s portray, a tug of conflict turns into symbolic of socio-political struggles. She paints a number of pint-sized human figures deftly, utilizing watercolours.
Seema Kohli’s work are populated with myriad female varieties that soar in a fantasy-like world. These acrylic and ink on canvas works with a contact of 24-karat gold and silver are ideally seen in high-resolution to have the ability to respect the intricacies and radiance in her work. Speaking of radiance, Sujata Bajaj’s ‘Chakrapani’ is a luminescent one with flaming oranges and yellows, with its roots in mythology.
(‘Girls in Modern Artwork’ will be seen at www.kalakritiartgallery.com)