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Our Artists

Adip Dutta

Akbar Padamsee


artists

Akbar Padamsee

Face

Padamsee loved working with chinese ink and incorporating it in the things he saw around . In this case an ordinary working Man , This alluring work on paper is a signature work of the master artist Akbar Padamsee.


Akhilesh

Amit Kalla
artists

Amit Kalla

Mixed Media on Paper, by Amit Kalla "In Stock"

In his works there is an attempt to create a world through text where indices of silence speak; undiluted, compressed vibrations are realized. His work gives a feeling of being left unfinished and yet it does not seem incomplete.

The strength of Kalla’s work is that it represents an Indian artist’s quest for an indigenous tenor rather than a superficial inventory of native motifs, there is nothing about his work which relies on a static Indian Identity.


artists

Amit Kalla

Mixed Media on Paper, by Amit Kalla "In Stock"

In his works there is an attempt to create a world through text where indices of silence speak; undiluted, compressed vibrations are realized. His work gives a feeling of being left unfinished and yet it does not seem incomplete.

The strength of Kalla’s work is that it represents an Indian artist’s quest for an indigenous tenor rather than a superficial inventory of native motifs, there is nothing about his work which relies on a static Indian Identity.


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Amit Kalla

Bands of colors, abstract, acrylic by Contemporary Artist Amit Kalla

89,000 59,999

In his works there is an attempt to create a world through text where indices of silence speak; undiluted, compressed vibrations are realized. His work gives a feeling of being left unfinished and yet it does not seem incomplete.

The strength of Kalla’s work is that it represents an Indian artist’s quest for an indigenous tenor rather than a superficial inventory of native motifs, there is nothing about his work which relies on a static Indian Identity.


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Amit Kalla

Untitled

In his works there is an attempt to create a world through text where indices of silence speak; undiluted, compressed vibrations are realized. His work gives a feeling of being left unfinished and yet it does not seem incomplete.

The strength of Kalla’s work is that it represents an Indian artist’s quest for an indigenous tenor rather than a superficial inventory of native motifs, there is nothing about his work which relies on a static Indian Identity.


Amitabh Sengupta
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Amitabh Sengupta

Rock Series II

250,000 75,000

Amitabh uses oil in a modernists’ way of classical manner, layers after layer, and often using the effect of the under layer. The major environment he likes to create on the canvases has an imposing feeling of reality that invariably merged into an unreal zone. The unknown elements are vital as they take real objects into a sense of continuity and motion.


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Amitabh Sengupta

Rock Series I, Abstract, Oil in Blue, Brown by Modern Artist Amitabh Sengupta

250,000 75,000

Amitabh uses oil in a modernists’ way of classical manner, layers after layer, and often using the effect of the under layer. The major environment he likes to create on the canvases has an imposing feeling of reality that invariably merged into an unreal zone. The unknown elements are vital as they take real objects into a sense of continuity and motion.



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Amitabh Sengupta

Inscription series III

375,000 100,000

The sound in nature attracted mans inquisitiveness and the survival quest. Man mimicked sound to understand nature and communicate. It gave speech and words; and meanings to words. Sound to speech, and words; objects to pictograms and to alphabets.

The very process of written words is like completing a painting, only through the ages and many minds. A script is symbolic pictogram of mans dialogue with nature; thus words and sentences are entering the silent zone of communication through time and space.


Amitava Das

Anita Roy Chowdhury


Arindam Chatterjee
artists

Arindam Chatterjee

The Crazed Moon, Oil, Acrylic, Charcoal, Pastel in Blue, Black, White "In Stock"

About the Artist and his work :
Born : 1970.
Education : Graduated in Fine Arts from the Government College of Art and Craft, Kolkata and obtained a Diploma from Visva-Bharati, Santiniketan in 1977.

Shows & Exhibitions : Has held several solo shows of his work. Participated in the Triennial held in New Delhi in 2005.

Collections : His work is in the collection of the National Gallery of Modern Art, New Delhi and several private collections.



Arun Bain


Arunanshu Chowdhury
Ashok Bhowmick


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Ashok Bhowmick

The Empire, figurative, Old Indian Tradition by Contemporary Artist Ashok Bhowmick

30,000 25,000

Ashok Bhowmick’s work is figurative. A distinct feature of his work is his manipulation in his rendering of images, which makes living objects appear frozen, and energises inactive, lifeless elements. The collective effect of this is a sense of silence that pervades through his paintings. Bhowmick likes to call his art revivalist – rooted in old Indian tradition, yet contemporary.


Ashoke Mullick




Atin Basak







Badri Narayan










Bikash Bhattacharjee


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Bikash Bhattacharjee

Untitled

Bhattacharjee achieved an enigmatic quality in his paintings that works on many levels from the visual to the subconscious. Subject matter included depictions of the female form, and people of all ages and situations—old men and women, children, domestic help.


Binoy Varghese

Bose Krishnamachari
artists

Bose Krishnamachari

Stretched Bodies

While his canvases operate on a formal capacity, with their spectacular combination of color, texture and contrasting designs, they also have a strong intellectual basis.
His abstract patterns embody a shifting network of signs, mischievously evading definition and counteracting the assumption of a singular truth.


Bratin Khan
artists

Bratin Khan

Untitled

Figures dominate the whole thinking process of his paintings with different subjects such as mermaids, musicians(Classical Musicians , Rajasthani Folk Singers and Baul Singers) and mythological figures appearing in his works. He was deeply influenced by the life Sri Aurobindo and thus enlightened beings. Such as Buddha, Jesus and Krishna are also a recurring theme in his Golden Man series. His focus on detail and remarkable skill over the line make his style unique.


artists

Bratin Khan

Untitled

Figures dominate the whole thinking process of his paintings with different subjects such as mermaids, musicians(Classical Musicians , Rajasthani Folk Singers and Baul Singers) and mythological figures appearing in his works. He was deeply influenced by the life Sri Aurobindo and thus enlightened beings. Such as Buddha, Jesus and Krishna are also a recurring theme in his Golden Man series. His focus on detail and remarkable skill over the line make his style unique.


artists

Bratin Khan

Untitled

Figures dominate the whole thinking process of his paintings with different subjects such as mermaids, musicians(Classical Musicians , Rajasthani Folk Singers and Baul Singers) and mythological figures appearing in his works. He was deeply influenced by the life Sri Aurobindo and thus enlightened beings. Such as Buddha, Jesus and Krishna are also a recurring theme in his Golden Man series. His focus on detail and remarkable skill over the line make his style unique.


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Bratin Khan

Krishna

30,000 18,000

Figures dominate the whole thinking process of his paintings with different subjects such as mermaids, musicians(Classical Musicians , Rajasthani Folk Singers and Baul Singers) and mythological figures appearing in his works. He was deeply influenced by the life Sri Aurobindo and thus enlightened beings. Such as Buddha, Jesus and Krishna are also a recurring theme in his Golden Man series. His focus on detail and remarkable skill over the line make his style unique.


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Bratin Khan

Untitled

550,000 380,000

Figures dominate the whole thinking process of his paintings with different subjects such as mermaids, musicians(Classical Musicians , Rajasthani Folk Singers and Baul Singers) and mythological figures appearing in his works. He was deeply influenced by the life Sri Aurobindo and thus enlightened beings. Such as Buddha, Jesus and Krishna are also a recurring theme in his Golden Man series. His focus on detail and remarkable skill over the line make his style unique.


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Bratin Khan

Enlightened

300,000 175,000

Figures dominate the whole thinking process of his paintings with different subjects such as mermaids, musicians(Classical Musicians , Rajasthani Folk Singers and Baul Singers) and mythological figures appearing in his works. He was deeply influenced by the life Sri Aurobindo and thus enlightened beings. Such as Buddha, Jesus and Krishna are also a recurring theme in his Golden Man series. His focus on detail and remarkable skill over the line make his style unique.

His paintings exude a light that emerges from within. His figures are languid and flow gracefully with the overall schema of the natural world that they inhibit. Khan essentially draws his subjects from the wide base of Indian mythology, religion and folk lore. His eye for details and commendable mastery of line make his style unqiue.


CF John
artists

CF John

Hally

Like all else, he sees art as a fluid space which transcends ideologies, and is freed from ‘endless imitation’ of current thoughts in circulation. His deep faith in the earth and its ability to renew itself gives his art an edge that constantly defies definitions, categories and labels.


Chandra Bhattacharya

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Chandra Bhattacharya

Woman with long hair, calm eyesight, figurative, acrylic, red, brown by famous Contemporary Artist Chandra Bhattacharya

210,000 150,000

Human beings, who have always occupied Chandra, who have mostly been figures of silent resilience on his canvas, now play their at-times proactive, at times unwitting role in the muddied whirl of progress-regress, marriages of convenience and trend-grabbing.

His canvases are languid and far removed from the urban world. Dusky men and women exist in an ethereal realm untouched by the madness of everyday city life, carrying out their daily chores.


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Chandra Bhattacharya

Figurative, woman with long hair, eyesight, acrylic in green, black by famous Contemporary Artist Chandra Bhattacharya.

210,000 150,000

Human beings, who have always occupied Chandra, who have mostly been figures of silent resilience on his canvas, now play their at-times proactive, at times unwitting role in the muddied whirl of progress-regress, marriages of convenience and trend-grabbing.

His canvases are languid and far removed from the urban world. Dusky men and women exist in an ethereal realm untouched by the madness of everyday city life, carrying out their daily chores.


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Chandra Bhattacharya

Not in the Picture : Santhal tribe of Calcutta, figurative, city life by Contemporary Indian Artist Chandra Bhattacharya

300,000 150,000

His canvases are languid and far removed from the urban world. Dusky men and women exist in an ethereal realm untouched by the madness of everyday city life, carrying out their daily chores. Bahttacharjee’s compositions are influenced by the rural and tribal associations that he had an opportunity to work with; particularly the ‘Santhal’ tribe of Calcutta. The textural quality of his paintings is strongly reminiscent of the traditional mud walls of these villages, smeared with cow-dung.


Chhatrapati Dutta

Debabrata De








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Debabrata De

Ganesh Babu

110,000 68,000

The detailing of the armlet all unexpectedly bring a smile to our faces while his men Ganesh Babu is effortlessly depicted in his siesta stupor.


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Debabrata De

Bidhu Sundari

120,000 75,000

A woman 'Bidhu Sundari', Chewing Tobacco and looking at herself in the mirror;the once upon a time beauties , beautifully depict the typical Bengali Woman of a Zamindar Family.


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Debabrata De

Laxmi Chachi

125,000 75,000

Without a doubt De is one of the ace sculptors of Bengal.Working in the traditional medium of bronze; whilst working with clay he merrily says ; mitti seh aaye hai, mitti meh mil jayegey (meaning we have all come from the earth and will get one with earth one day)


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Debabrata De

Adda

120,000 75,000

His three men smoking and indulging in evening chat in this work title Adda couldn’t be more reminiscent of Bengal.


Dharmendra Rathore
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Dharmendra Rathore

Tatvamasi, Hindu God, Mixed Media, Blue, Yellow, White, Pink, Green "In Stock"

414,400

Dharmendra loves experimenting with different forms and styles, shifting from figuration to landscapes to abstraction to narratives and again to abstract art. He gained a variety of experience during his college days by working with legendary masters like Ram Gopal Vijaywargiya, then on miniatures with Bannu ji and Kripal Singh. His work focuses on gyan, dhyan, and vigyan where his figuration stands distinctly for the elongated eyes, dainty demure, peaceful posturing, meditative stance and long flowing robes of his protagonist. There is orange of sindur, the rust of earthen roof tiles, the brown of the soil and the pink of the stone from his home state makes a recurrent appearance in his work. The playful figurative paintings over laden with abstract swirls, strokes scribbles reflect the duality of life and the rustic terrain full of vibrant sounds and sights of Rajasthan comes alive under the master strokes of Dharmendra Rathore.


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Dharmendra Rathore

Kamdhenu 6, Hindu Goddess, Mixed Media, Pink, Blue, Red, Orange "In Stock"

347,200

Dharmendra loves experimenting with different forms and styles, shifting from figuration to landscapes to abstraction to narratives and again to abstract art. He gained a variety of experience during his college days by working with legendary masters like Ram Gopal Vijaywargiya, then on miniatures with Bannu ji and Kripal Singh. His work focuses on gyan, dhyan, and vigyan where his figuration stands distinctly for the elongated eyes, dainty demure, peaceful posturing, meditative stance and long flowing robes of his protagonist. There is orange of sindur, the rust of earthen roof tiles, the brown of the soil and the pink of the stone from his home state makes a recurrent appearance in his work. The playful figurative paintings over laden with abstract swirls, strokes scribbles reflect the duality of life and the rustic terrain full of vibrant sounds and sights of Rajasthan comes alive under the master strokes of Dharmendra Rathore.


artistsartists

Dharmendra Rathore

Kamdhenu 5, Hindu Goddess, Mixed Media, Red, Yellow, Blue, Green, Pink "In Stock"

414,400

Dharmendra loves experimenting with different forms and styles, shifting from figuration to landscapes to abstraction to narratives and again to abstract art. He gained a variety of experience during his college days by working with legendary masters like Ram Gopal Vijaywargiya, then on miniatures with Bannu ji and Kripal Singh. His work focuses on gyan, dhyan, and vigyan where his figuration stands distinctly for the elongated eyes, dainty demure, peaceful posturing, meditative stance and long flowing robes of his protagonist. There is orange of sindur, the rust of earthen roof tiles, the brown of the soil and the pink of the stone from his home state makes a recurrent appearance in his work. The playful figurative paintings over laden with abstract swirls, strokes scribbles reflect the duality of life and the rustic terrain full of vibrant sounds and sights of Rajasthan comes alive under the master strokes of Dharmendra Rathore.


artistsartists

Dharmendra Rathore

Jeevanamrit, Mythology, Mixed Media Painting, Blue, Green, White "In Stock"

302,400

Dharmendra loves experimenting with different forms and styles, shifting from figuration to landscapes to abstraction to narratives and again to abstract art. He gained a variety of experience during his college days by working with legendary masters like Ram Gopal Vijaywargiya, then on miniatures with Bannu ji and Kripal Singh. His work focuses on gyan, dhyan, and vigyan where his figuration stands distinctly for the elongated eyes, dainty demure, peaceful posturing, meditative stance and long flowing robes of his protagonist. There is orange of sindur, the rust of earthen roof tiles, the brown of the soil and the pink of the stone from his home state makes a recurrent appearance in his work. The playful figurative paintings over laden with abstract swirls, strokes scribbles reflect the duality of life and the rustic terrain full of vibrant sounds and sights of Rajasthan comes alive under the master strokes of Dharmendra Rathore.


artistsartists

Dharmendra Rathore

Apaam nidhi, Mixed Media Painting, Blue, White, Green by Indian Artist "In Stock"

313,600

Dharmendra loves experimenting with different forms and styles, shifting from figuration to landscapes to abstraction to narratives and again to abstract art. He gained a variety of experience during his college days by working with legendary masters like Ram Gopal Vijaywargiya, then on miniatures with Bannu ji and Kripal Singh. His work focuses on gyan, dhyan, and vigyan where his figuration stands distinctly for the elongated eyes, dainty demure, peaceful posturing, meditative stance and long flowing robes of his protagonist. There is orange of sindur, the rust of earthen roof tiles, the brown of the soil and the pink of the stone from his home state makes a recurrent appearance in his work. The playful figurative paintings over laden with abstract swirls, strokes scribbles reflect the duality of life and the rustic terrain full of vibrant sounds and sights of Rajasthan comes alive under the master strokes of Dharmendra Rathore.


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Dharmendra Rathore

Vishwaroopam, Mythology, Mixed Media, Green, Red, Yellow, Blue "In Stock"

263,200

Dharmendra loves experimenting with different forms and styles, shifting from figuration to landscapes to abstraction to narratives and again to abstract art. He gained a variety of experience during his college days by working with legendary masters like Ram Gopal Vijaywargiya, then on miniatures with Bannu ji and Kripal Singh. His work focuses on gyan, dhyan, and vigyan where his figuration stands distinctly for the elongated eyes, dainty demure, peaceful posturing, meditative stance and long flowing robes of his protagonist. There is orange of sindur, the rust of earthen roof tiles, the brown of the soil and the pink of the stone from his home state makes a recurrent appearance in his work. The playful figurative paintings over laden with abstract swirls, strokes scribbles reflect the duality of life and the rustic terrain full of vibrant sounds and sights of Rajasthan comes alive under the master strokes of Dharmendra Rathore.



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Dharmendra Rathore

Untitled

The sounds of the musical instruments, the miniature paintings, the colourful clothes- all inspired his creative instincts.


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Dharmendra Rathore

Radha 2, wife of God Krishna, milkmaid or Gopi, Hindu goddess, part of Shaktism by Contemporary Artist Dharmendra Rathore

341,600 300,000

Radha is a Hindu goddess popular in the Vaishnavism tradition. She is a milkmaid or Gopi, the lover of the Hindu god Krishna in the medieval era texts. She is also a part of Shaktism – the Hindu goddess tradition, and considered an avatar of Lakshmi. Radha is worshipped in some regions of India, particularly by Vaishnavas in West Bengal, Assam, Manipur and Odisha.

Radha is considered a metaphor for soul, her longing for Krishna theologically seen as a symbolism for the longing for spirituality and the divine. She has inspired numerous literary works, and her Rasa Lila dance with Krishna has inspired many types of performance arts till this day.


artists

Dharmendra Rathore

Untitled

The sounds of the musical instruments, the miniature paintings, the colourful clothes- all inspired his creative instincts.


artists

Dharmendra Rathore

Untitled

The sounds of the musical instruments, the miniature paintings, the colourful clothes- all inspired his creative instincts.


artists

Dharmendra Rathore

Untitled

The sounds of the musical instruments, the miniature paintings, the colourful clothes- all inspired his creative instincts.


Dhiraj Chowdhury
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Dhiraj Chowdhury

Urbashi Series of 3 works

85,000 65,000

He steadfastly believes that art has to be closely associated with life – with humanity, with humanism. And he comes through with this concept in his works – which are sometimes heart – reading, sometimes violent, brutal even chaotic, but always cogent, modern, and somehow loaded with both wisdom and hope.


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Dhiraj Chowdhury

Urbashi III

49,999 30,000

He steadfastly believes that art has to be closely associated with life – with humanity, with humanism. And he comes through with this concept in his works – which are sometimes heart – reading, sometimes violent, brutal even chaotic, but always cogent, modern, and somehow loaded with both wisdom and hope.


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Dhiraj Chowdhury

Urbashi II

49,999 30,000

He steadfastly believes that art has to be closely associated with life – with humanity, with humanism. And he comes through with this concept in his works – which are sometimes heart – reading, sometimes violent, brutal even chaotic, but always cogent, modern, and somehow loaded with both wisdom and hope.


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Dhiraj Chowdhury

Urbashi I

49,999 30,000

He steadfastly believes that art has to be closely associated with life – with humanity, with humanism. And he comes through with this concept in his works – which are sometimes heart – reading, sometimes violent, brutal even chaotic, but always cogent, modern, and somehow loaded with both wisdom and hope.


Dipen Bose
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Dipen Bose

A set of rare notepad with watercolors & washes by Bengal School Artist Dipen Bose (1921 – 1964) who was the student of Debi Prasad Roychowdhury & close to Master Artist Indra Dugar.
Consisting of 35 pages Signatured





Gulab Kapadia
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Gulab Kapadia

Tailor Shop

120,000 75,000

He uses soft water colour washes and layers them to create a vintage effect in an attempt to render such lives as beautiful and meaningful. His work is also preoccupied with the notion of these works having their own history and a specific place and function in the world.


Jagdish Swaminathan

Jagannath Paul











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Jagannath Paul

Untitled

Jagannath Paul is known for his charcoals on paper or canvas. His works bring out the drama of black and white by introducing solid blocks of paint, which are restricted to reds, yellows and orange. The contrast sets the mood of the work, highlighting the character that he paints. His skillful rendering of the female form shows an innate understanding and mastery of the subject.


Jamini Roy
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Jamini Roy

Mother & Child

A beautiful rendition of the quintessential, Mother & Child by the master artist of Bengal Shri Jamini Roy.

This extraordinary work by the master is a national treasure and thus for sale only in India and non exportable.

Authentication certificate from one who was considered the Authority of Jamini Roy .

It is authenticated and comes accompanied with a certificate ,by the very reputed Prof. Sovan Som, who was considered authority in Jamini .
Kindly note the work in unsigned like a lot of original Jamini Roys were from that era .


Jatin Das
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Jatin Das

Untitled

96,930

The human body holds an endless fascination for him and he pursues his quest for dynamic figures tirelessly, using a linear structure and quick brushwork. The man-woman relationship, in particular, with all its attendant pain and joy is a constant source of inspiration to him.


Jogen Chowdhury
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Jogen Chowdhury

Shaura, Ink on Terracotta, Black, White colors by Indian Modern Master Jogen Choudhury "In Stock"

300,000 110,000

Always a powerful artist, Chowdhury developed his individual style after his return from France in the late ’60s. Although Chowdhury has painted oils, his forte is painting in ink, water colour and pastel. The sinuous line contouring the flaccid figures, the crosshatching to achieve tonal variations distinguish C’howdhury’s paintings which show men and women enigmatic situations with provocative gestures placed in a dark dream-space.


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Jogen Chowdhury

Shaura, Christmas Tree, Ink on Terra-cotta, Black-White colors by Indian Modern Master Jogen Choudhury "In Stock"

300,000 99,999

In Jogen Chowdhury’s work, the figure is always in the foreground, it is primary, it conveys everything. He uses colour to give volume to his figures and the fluidity of his lines bring a sensual aspect to his forms. His more recent works the sensory experiences of cloth, bolsters, sofas and the human body are cross-projected to produce an uncanny world of Tran-substantiated tumescence and flaccidness.


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Jogen Chowdhury

Bakasur : Figurative, mythology, ink, brush & pastel by Painter of 21st Century, Jogen Chowdhury

In the Hindu epic Mahabharata, Bakasur is a Rakshasa (demon) killed by Bhima. The demon lived near the city of Ekachakra (sometimes Chakranagari), and forced the king to send him daily a large quantity of provisions, which he devoured, and not only the provisions, but the men who carried them. Under the directions of Kunti, her son Bhima was sent to Bakasura for his food. When Bhima reached the forest, he found Bakasura. In order to irritate him, Bhima himself ate all the food. Bakasura’s anger knew no bounds. A fierce battle erupted between the two and finally, Bhima killed Bakasura. When the news of Bakasura’s death reached the village, everyone was delighted.


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Jogen Chowdhury

Bakasur-VII : Mythology, figurative, ink with brush & pastel by Great Modern Indian Artist Jogen Chowdhury

In the Hindu epic Mahabharata, Bakasur is a Rakshasa (demon) killed by Bhima. The demon lived near the city of Ekachakra (sometimes Chakranagari), and forced the king to send him daily a large quantity of provisions, which he devoured, and not only the provisions, but the men who carried them. Under the directions of Kunti, her son Bhima was sent to Bakasura for his food. When Bhima reached the forest, he found Bakasura. In order to irritate him, Bhima himself ate all the food. Bakasura’s anger knew no bounds. A fierce battle erupted between the two and finally, Bhima killed Bakasura. When the news of Bakasura’s death reached the village, everyone was delighted.





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Jogen Chowdhury

Shora, Face, Round, Teracotta, Drawing, Black & White by Indian Artist "In Stock"

In Jogen Chowdhury’s work, the figure is always in the foreground, it is primary, it conveys everything. He uses colour to give volume to his figures and the fluidity of his lines bring a sensual aspect to his forms. His more recent works the sensory experiences of cloth, bolsters, sofas and the human body are cross-projected to produce an uncanny world of Tran-substantiated tumescence and flaccidness.


artistsartists

Jogen Chowdhury

Artist Jogen Chowdhury executed Still life drawing in Ink and pastel

50,000

Modern Indian artist Jogen Chowdhury executed Still life drawing in Ink, pastel.

Always a powerful artist, Chowdhury developed his individual style after his return from France in the late ’60s. Although Chowdhury has painted oils, his forte is painting in ink, water colour and pastel. The sinuous line contouring the flaccid figures, the crosshatching to achieve tonal variations distinguish C’howdhury’s paintings which show men and women enigmatic situations with provocative gestures placed in a dark dream- space.


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Jogen Chowdhury

Flower Vase : Still life drawing in Ink by artist Jogen Chowdhury

50,000

Flower Vase : Still life drawing in Ink by Modern Indian artist Jogen Chowdhury.

Always a powerful artist, Chowdhury developed his individual style after his return from France in the late ’60s. Although Chowdhury has painted oils, his forte is painting in ink, water colour and pastel. The sinuous line contouring the flaccid figures, the crosshatching to achieve tonal variations distinguish C’howdhury’s paintings which show men and women enigmatic situations with provocative gestures placed in a dark dream- space.


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Jogen Chowdhury

Untitled

In Jogen Chowdhury’s work, the figure is always in the foreground, it is primary, it conveys everything. He uses colour to give volume to his figures and the fluidity of his lines bring a sensual aspect to his forms.

His most famous paintings are in ink, water colour and pastel. He has painted in oil medium as well.His more recent works the sensory experiences of cloth, bolsters, sofas and the human body are cross-projected to produce an uncanny world of Tran-substantiated tumescence and flaccidness.


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Jogen Chowdhury

Girl

In Jogen Chowdhury’s work, the figure is always in the foreground, it is primary, it conveys everything. He uses colour to give volume to his figures and the fluidity of his lines bring a sensual aspect to his forms.

His most famous paintings are in ink, water colour and pastel. He has painted in oil medium as well.His more recent works the sensory experiences of cloth, bolsters, sofas and the human body are cross-projected to produce an uncanny world of Tran-substantiated tumescence and flaccidness.


K. G. Subramanyan


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K. G. Subramanyan

Ganesha, charcoal drawing, mythology by Master Modern Indian artist K.G.Subramanyan

250,000 120,000

Lord Ganesha, Elephant headed, symbol of prosperity, success, figurative in charcoal on paper by Padma Vibhushan, Padma Bhushan Artist K.G. Subramanyan. Master Modern Indian 20th Century Fine artist .

As per Hindu mythology, Ganesha is the son of Lord Shiva and Goddess Parvati. And Lord of Good Fortune who provides prosperity, fortune and success. He is the Lord of Beginnings and the Remover of Obstacles of both material and spiritual kinds. Though Ganesha is worshiped as the elephant-headed God, the form (swaroop) is just to symbolize the qualities of the Divine (parabrahma roopa).



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K. G. Subramanyan

Women : An Ink drawing by the recipient of Padma Vibhushan

625,000 400,000

Women : An Ink drawing by K.G. Subramanyan, the recipient of Padma Vibhushan and Padma Bhushan by the Government of India.

The artist gave the human figure a new dimension. Drawing upon the rich resources of myth, memory and tradition, Subramanyan tempers romanticism with wit and eroticism.





K.S. Radhakrishnan
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K.S. Radhakrishnan

Freehold Musui & Maiya, ace sculptor, student of RamKinkar Baij, Sharbari Dutta

450,000

Freehold Musui and Maiya in one hand or leg , by ace sculptor, Modern Indian Artist, student of RamKinkar Baij, Sharbari Dutta, K.S. Radhakrishnan.

Another enduring character in his work is Musui. Musui and his female counterpart Maiya are part of the sculptor’s alter ego, devices that have helped him to explore the world and shaped his work. And though Musui doesn’t appear as a particular person, for Radhakrishnan he is a symbol of the mind’s lightness and its ability to assume multiple identities.

It all started in 1970, when Radhakrishnan met an 18-year-old Santhal boy, Musui, asking for alms in Santiniketan, where the sculptor was studying. “What struck me was this unusual peace and smile on his face. So I offered him some money and asked him to sit for me so I could make his portrait. Sometime later, he came with his head shaven. And even when I came to Delhi in 1980, that image stayed on with me and became a permanent fixture in my work and my life. It was as though me and Musui are one,” he says. His series Musui And Maiya went on to become his most famous work.


artistsartists

K.S. Radhakrishnan

Song of the Road : A man happily pulling the yesteryears hand rickshaw; figurative, bronze, by Modern Master KS Radhakrishnan

750,000

Song of the road : Rickshaw, figurative, bronze sculpture by ace Modern Indian Artist, student of RamKinkar Baij Sharbari Dutta, K.S. Radhakrishnan.

The bronze figures are elfin, mischievous, airy, acrobatic, and archaic, delicately balancing on one hand or leg. He renders a sensuous quality to his works by deploying extraordinary body movements of his figures.

Radhakrishnan is a distinctive and appealing presence on the modern Indian sculpture scene. He says: “For me bronze works best because it is strong, and brings out the character of my sculptures. Although it takes time, the process also becomes a part of my art form.”


artistsartists

K.S. Radhakrishnan

Krishna : Figurative sculpture of Hindu God

Krishna : Figurative sculpture of Hindu God by great Modern Indian Artist K.S. Radhakrishnan who has successfully brought about a defenitive resurgence in Indian sculpture.

Radhakrishnan’s works often drawn from the emotions and myths of the Hindu gods, such as Shiva, Krishna, Kali and Radha. His sculptures are often larger than life-sized; placed in the outdoors, they evoke a superhuman atmosphere.




Kamal Mitra









artists

Kamal Mitra

Untitled

19,000

If you wish to buy in a ready to hang condition, kindly contact the Gallery for extra charges.


artists

Kamal Mitra

Untitled

19,000

If you wish to buy in a ready to hang condition, kindly contact the Gallery for extra charges.


Kartick Chandra Pyne
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Kartick Chandra Pyne

Landscape Painting, Watercolor, Green, Black, Yellow by Indian Artist "In Stock"

45,000 29,999

After graduating from the Government College of Art and Crafts, Calcutta in 1955 Pyne began to move away from the tenets of both classical Indian and Western art to respond to the beckoning of his own artistic impulses. Landscapes fascinated him initially. But along with the world of nature and flora emerged his own reconstructed images of fauna that often signified as metaphors of human passion and energy, and his paean to the elemental magic of women. This transition may have risen from his penchant for human psychology and observing the intricacies of human behavior.
An inveterate introvert, the world of workaday reality does not attract Pyne as much as lower depths of psyche and the transformed world out of his fancy. Adherents of Surrealism thought that the horrors of World War I were the culmination of the Industrial Revolution and the result of the rational mind. Consequently, however, irrational thought and dream-states were viewed as the natural antidote to those social problems. The Surrealist diagnosis of the ‘problem’ of the realism and capitalist civilisation is a restrictive overlay of false rationality, including social and academic convention, on the free functioning of the instinctual urges of the human mind. The Surrealist ethos also connected itself with the theories of Sigmund Freud who asserted that unconscious thoughts do motivate human behaviour while advocating free association and dream analysis to reveal subterranean thoughts. In the case of Pyne too, his artistic vision does not adhere to logic because he does not see with his eyes but rather through his subconscious mind — in an act of surrender to the liberty of his dreamy vision — with little control over the wanton caprice of his depictions. So, in this distinctive vein, he is perhaps the most seminal surrealist of the contemporary Indian art.


Saleartistsartists

Kartick Chandra Pyne

Nude Painting, Water color on Thick Imported Paper, Green, Yellow, Blue, Brown "In Stock"

150,000 69,000

After graduating from the Government College of Art and Crafts, Calcutta in 1955 Pyne began to move away from the tenets of both classical Indian and Western art to respond to the beckoning of his own artistic impulses. Landscapes fascinated him initially. But along with the world of nature and flora emerged his own reconstructed images of fauna that often signified as metaphors of human passion and energy, and his paean to the elemental magic of women. This transition may have risen from his penchant for human psychology and observing the intricacies of human behavior.
An inveterate introvert, the world of workaday reality does not attract Pyne as much as lower depths of psyche and the transformed world out of his fancy. Adherents of Surrealism thought that the horrors of World War I were the culmination of the Industrial Revolution and the result of the rational mind. Consequently, however, irrational thought and dream-states were viewed as the natural antidote to those social problems. The Surrealist diagnosis of the ‘problem’ of the realism and capitalist civilisation is a restrictive overlay of false rationality, including social and academic convention, on the free functioning of the instinctual urges of the human mind. The Surrealist ethos also connected itself with the theories of Sigmund Freud who asserted that unconscious thoughts do motivate human behaviour while advocating free association and dream analysis to reveal subterranean thoughts. In the case of Pyne too, his artistic vision does not adhere to logic because he does not see with his eyes but rather through his subconscious mind — in an act of surrender to the liberty of his dreamy vision — with little control over the wanton caprice of his depictions. So, in this distinctive vein, he is perhaps the most seminal surrealist of the contemporary Indian art.


Saleartistsartists

Kartick Chandra Pyne

Landscape Painting, Watercolor on paper, Blue, Black, Brown, Yellow "In Stock"

150,000 69,000

After graduating from the Government College of Art and Crafts, Calcutta in 1955 Pyne began to move away from the tenets of both classical Indian and Western art to respond to the beckoning of his own artistic impulses. Landscapes fascinated him initially. But along with the world of nature and flora emerged his own reconstructed images of fauna that often signified as metaphors of human passion and energy, and his paean to the elemental magic of women. This transition may have risen from his penchant for human psychology and observing the intricacies of human behavior.
An inveterate introvert, the world of workaday reality does not attract Pyne as much as lower depths of psyche and the transformed world out of his fancy. Adherents of Surrealism thought that the horrors of World War I were the culmination of the Industrial Revolution and the result of the rational mind. Consequently, however, irrational thought and dream-states were viewed as the natural antidote to those social problems. The Surrealist diagnosis of the ‘problem’ of the realism and capitalist civilisation is a restrictive overlay of false rationality, including social and academic convention, on the free functioning of the instinctual urges of the human mind. The Surrealist ethos also connected itself with the theories of Sigmund Freud who asserted that unconscious thoughts do motivate human behaviour while advocating free association and dream analysis to reveal subterranean thoughts. In the case of Pyne too, his artistic vision does not adhere to logic because he does not see with his eyes but rather through his subconscious mind — in an act of surrender to the liberty of his dreamy vision — with little control over the wanton caprice of his depictions. So, in this distinctive vein, he is perhaps the most seminal surrealist of the contemporary Indian art.


Saleartistsartists

Kartick Chandra Pyne

Reclining Woman, Nude, Watercolor, Rice paper, Red, Blue, Yellow, Green "In Stock"

150,000 75,000

After graduating from the Government College of Art and Crafts, Calcutta in 1955 Pyne began to move away from the tenets of both classical Indian and Western art to respond to the beckoning of his own artistic impulses. Landscapes fascinated him initially. But along with the world of nature and flora emerged his own reconstructed images of fauna that often signified as metaphors of human passion and energy, and his paean to the elemental magic of women. This transition may have risen from his penchant for human psychology and observing the intricacies of human behavior.
An inveterate introvert, the world of workaday reality does not attract Pyne as much as lower depths of psyche and the transformed world out of his fancy. Adherents of Surrealism thought that the horrors of World War I were the culmination of the Industrial Revolution and the result of the rational mind. Consequently, however, irrational thought and dream-states were viewed as the natural antidote to those social problems. The Surrealist diagnosis of the ‘problem’ of the realism and capitalist civilisation is a restrictive overlay of false rationality, including social and academic convention, on the free functioning of the instinctual urges of the human mind. The Surrealist ethos also connected itself with the theories of Sigmund Freud who asserted that unconscious thoughts do motivate human behaviour while advocating free association and dream analysis to reveal subterranean thoughts. In the case of Pyne too, his artistic vision does not adhere to logic because he does not see with his eyes but rather through his subconscious mind — in an act of surrender to the liberty of his dreamy vision — with little control over the wanton caprice of his depictions. So, in this distinctive vein, he is perhaps the most seminal surrealist of the contemporary Indian art.


Saleartistsartists

Kartick Chandra Pyne

Nude Painting, Watercolor on Rice paper, Yellow, Red by Indian Artist "In Stock"

150,000 69,000

After graduating from the Government College of Art and Crafts, Calcutta in 1955 Pyne began to move away from the tenets of both classical Indian and Western art to respond to the beckoning of his own artistic impulses. Landscapes fascinated him initially. But along with the world of nature and flora emerged his own reconstructed images of fauna that often signified as metaphors of human passion and energy, and his paean to the elemental magic of women. This transition may have risen from his penchant for human psychology and observing the intricacies of human behavior.
An inveterate introvert, the world of workaday reality does not attract Pyne as much as lower depths of psyche and the transformed world out of his fancy. Adherents of Surrealism thought that the horrors of World War I were the culmination of the Industrial Revolution and the result of the rational mind. Consequently, however, irrational thought and dream-states were viewed as the natural antidote to those social problems. The Surrealist diagnosis of the ‘problem’ of the realism and capitalist civilisation is a restrictive overlay of false rationality, including social and academic convention, on the free functioning of the instinctual urges of the human mind. The Surrealist ethos also connected itself with the theories of Sigmund Freud who asserted that unconscious thoughts do motivate human behaviour while advocating free association and dream analysis to reveal subterranean thoughts. In the case of Pyne too, his artistic vision does not adhere to logic because he does not see with his eyes but rather through his subconscious mind — in an act of surrender to the liberty of his dreamy vision — with little control over the wanton caprice of his depictions. So, in this distinctive vein, he is perhaps the most seminal surrealist of the contemporary Indian art.









Kazi Nasir
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Kazi Nasir

Two Gorals

260,000 190,000

Kazi Nasir is renowned for his detailed, realistic compositions with some props added to balance & beautify the final effect. His works are soft and gentle and very effective.



Krishen Khanna


Lalu Prasad Shaw
Laxma K. Goud



Laxman Aeley



Madhu Basu
artistsartists

Madhu Basu

Magma135, Still Life Painting, Acrylic & Pigment on canvas, Red, Black"In Stock"

250,000

The pigment technique is today the essential material of his work. His paintings depict the theme of the pot- which according to a Bengali proverb “contains the universe”- in compositions that lie on the border between abstraction & figuration. Each of his paintings invites to a poetic meditation resulting from the form and the vibrating light of its blacks.


artistsartists

Madhu Basu

Magma 115, Utensils, Still Life Painting, Acrylic & Pigment on canvas "In Stock"

250,000

The pigment technique is today the essential material of his work. His paintings depict the theme of the pot- which according to a Bengali proverb “contains the universe”- in compositions that lie on the border between abstraction & figuration. Each of his paintings invites to a poetic meditation resulting from the form and the vibrating light of its blacks.


artistsartists

Madhu Basu

Centuries later, Diptych, Acrylic, Pigments on canvas, Black & Brown "In Stock"

600,000

The pigment technique is today the essential material of his work. His paintings depict the theme of the pot- which according to a Bengali proverb “contains the universe”- in compositions that lie on the border between abstraction & figuration. Each of his paintings invites to a poetic meditation resulting from the form and the vibrating light of its blacks.


artistsartists

Madhu Basu

Classical Shape, Still Life, Acrylic, Pigment, Red, Brown, Black "In Stock"

350,000

The pigment technique is today the essential material of his work. His paintings depict the theme of the pot- which according to a Bengali proverb “contains the universe”- in compositions that lie on the border between abstraction & figuration. Each of his paintings invites to a poetic meditation resulting from the form and the vibrating light of its blacks.


artistsartists

Madhu Basu

Art-Kit, Still Life Painting, Acrylic & Pigment by Indian Artist "In Stock"

450,000

The pigment technique is today the essential material of his work. His paintings depict the theme of the pot- which according to a Bengali proverb “contains the universe”- in compositions that lie on the border between abstraction & figuration. Each of his paintings invites to a poetic meditation resulting from the form and the vibrating light of its blacks.


artistsartists

Madhu Basu

Classical Vibration 2010, Still Life, Acrylic, Pigment, Black & White "In Stock"

450,000

The pigment technique is today the essential material of his work. His paintings depict the theme of the pot- which according to a Bengali proverb “contains the universe”- in compositions that lie on the border between abstraction & figuration. Each of his paintings invites to a poetic meditation resulting from the form and the vibrating light of its blacks.


artistsartists

Madhu Basu

Biriany Choudron, Still Life Painting, Acrylic, Pigment, Black, White "In Stock"

450,000

The pigment technique is today the essential material of his work. His paintings depict the theme of the pot- which according to a Bengali proverb “contains the universe”- in compositions that lie on the border between abstraction & figuration. Each of his paintings invites to a poetic meditation resulting from the form and the vibrating light of its blacks.


artistsartists

Madhu Basu

Artless, Still Life Painting, Acrylic, Pigment on canvas, Black, White"In Stock"

450,000

The pigment technique is today the essential material of his work. His paintings depict the theme of the pot- which according to a Bengali proverb “contains the universe”- in compositions that lie on the border between abstraction & figuration. Each of his paintings invites to a poetic meditation resulting from the form and the vibrating light of its blacks.


Manu Parekh

Meera Devidayal
artists

Meera Devidayal

Shraddha,Ritual,Acrylic Painting, Bands of colors, 21st Century Artist"In Stock"

Shraddha, in Hinduism, a ceremony performed in honour of a dead ancestor. The rite is both a social and a religious responsibility enjoined on all male Hindus. The importance given in India to the birth of sons reflects the need to ensure that there will be a male descendant to perform the shraddha ceremony after one’s death.
The rite is performed for the deceased father, grandfather, and great-grandfather and also for the mother, grandmother, and great-grandmother. It is intended to nourish, protect, and support the spirits of the dead in their pilgrimage from the lower to the higher realms, preceding their reincarnation and reappearance on Earth. The rites are performed between the 11th and 31st day after death, depending on caste traditions, and at regular intervals thereafter. The first annual death anniversary is observed by a shraddha ceremony that enables the deceased to be admitted into the assembly of forefathers.


Millburn Charian
artists

Milburn Cherian

Woman, Oil Painting, Red, Brown, Green, Blue by 21st Century Artist "In Stock"

There is a certain sadistic element in most of her works. Floating twisted torsos, with heart torn apart, dominate the canvas. She also has painted ghost like creatures floating through air as if they were floating on water. “Distorting the human body helps me to convey the pain and wretchedness of modern life around us. But I do not think of any particular issue when I am painting. My work is very spontaneous and these patterns come easily to my mind,” she says.


Mohan L. Mazumder









Narayan Sinha

Niranjan Pradhan
artistsartists

Niranjan Pradhan

Entwined Lovers, bronze sculpture by Indian Sculptor "In Stock"

66,000

Niranjan Pradhan emerged as an important sculptor from Calcutta, India in the late 1960s. Intuitive beauty and docile lyrical sensibility coupled with harmonious display of sharp, geometrically defined structural surfaces are the basic characteristics of his three dimensional art. His forms evolve from the inner core of life, from the environment around him. In that sense he is a reality conscious artist.

The greens of vegetation, the murmuring flow of river water, the turbulent waves of the sea, the bright exuberance of the sunlight all around, the endless flow of the myths ubiquitously emanated from the submerged folk-consciousness have created for him a rich storehouse of imagery. The duality of rural and urban sensibility, rather the contradiction between the two is the basic characteristic from which his form grows. His forms are very much modern and flow as an extension of European geometrical cubistic modes; but the root of his consciousness within his own soil helps him to foster his own identity developing modernity within his own heritage.


artistsartists

Niranjan Pradhan

Pigeon bird, Symbol of Peace, bronze sculpture by Indian sculptor "In Stock"

66,000

Niranjan Pradhan emerged as an important sculptor from Calcutta, India in the late 1960s. Intuitive beauty and docile lyrical sensibility coupled with harmonious display of sharp, geometrically defined structural surfaces are the basic characteristics of his three dimensional art. His forms evolve from the inner core of life, from the environment around him. In that sense he is a reality conscious artist.

The greens of vegetation, the murmuring flow of river water, the turbulent waves of the sea, the bright exuberance of the sunlight all around, the endless flow of the myths ubiquitously emanated from the submerged folk-consciousness have created for him a rich storehouse of imagery. The duality of rural and urban sensibility, rather the contradiction between the two is the basic characteristic from which his form grows. His forms are very much modern and flow as an extension of European geometrical cubistic modes; but the root of his consciousness within his own soil helps him to foster his own identity developing modernity within his own heritage.


artistsartists

Niranjan Pradhan

Seated Ganesha, Abstract sculpture by Modern Indian Master Sculptor

66,000

Niranjan Pradhan emerged as an important sculptor from Calcutta, India in the late 1960s. Intuitive beauty and docile lyrical sensibility coupled with harmonious display of sharp, geometrically defined structural surfaces are the basic characteristics of his three dimensional art. His forms evolve from the inner core of life, from the environment around him. In that sense he is a reality conscious artist.

The greens of vegetation, the murmuring flow of river water, the turbulent waves of the sea, the bright exuberance of the sunlight all around, the endless flow of the myths ubiquitously emanated from the submerged folk-consciousness have created for him a rich storehouse of imagery. The duality of rural and urban sensibility, rather the contradiction between the two is the basic characteristic from which his form grows. His forms are very much modern and flow as an extension of European geometrical cubistic modes; but the root of his consciousness within his own soil helps him to foster his own identity developing modernity within his own heritage.


artistsartists

Niranjan Pradhan

A Woman Small, figurative, bronze sculpture by Indian sculptor Niranjan Pradhan

66,000

Niranjan Pradhan emerged as an important sculptor from Calcutta, India in the late 1960s. Intuitive beauty and docile lyrical sensibility coupled with harmonious display of sharp, geometrically defined structural surfaces are the basic characteristics of his three dimensional art. His forms evolve from the inner core of life, from the environment around him. In that sense he is a reality conscious artist.

The greens of vegetation, the murmuring flow of river water, the turbulent waves of the sea, the bright exuberance of the sunlight all around, the endless flow of the myths ubiquitously emanated from the submerged folk-consciousness have created for him a rich storehouse of imagery. The duality of rural and urban sensibility, rather the contradiction between the two is the basic characteristic from which his form grows. His forms are very much modern and flow as an extension of European geometrical cubistic modes; but the root of his consciousness within his own soil helps him to foster his own identity developing modernity within his own heritage.


Soldartists

Niranjan Pradhan

Lord Ganesha : Mythology, figurative, bronze sculpture by Modern Indian Sculptor Niranjan Pradhan

275,000

As per Hindu mythology, Ganesha is the son of Lord Shiva and Goddess Parvati. And Lord of Good Fortune who provides prosperity, fortune and success. He is the Lord of Beginnings and the Remover of Obstacles of both material and spiritual kinds. Though Ganesha is worshiped as the elephant-headed God, the form (swaroop) is just to symbolize the qualities of the Divine (parabrahma roopa).


Saleartists

Niranjan Pradhan

Mother and Child : Figurative, bronze, brown sculpture by famous Modern Indian Artist Niranjan Pradhan

275,000 90,000

“The moment a child is born, the mother is also born. She never existed before. The woman existed, but the mother, never. A mother is something absolutely new.” – Rajneesh

These multifarious viewpoints of life and reality have been very adroitly expressed in a very unique formal structure. After a slow but steady sojourn of nearly thirty-five years, Pradhan has made substantial contribution in the modern Indian sculpture which his works very gracefully project.


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Niranjan Pradhan

Nude rendition, Mother-Child, bronze, famous Modern Indian sculptor

275,000

Nude rendition, Mother-Child, bronze, famous Modern Indian sculptor, Indian artist Niranjan Pradhan.

These multifarious viewpoints of life and reality have been very adroitly expressed in a very unique formal structure. After a slow but steady sojourn of nearly thirty-five years, Pradhan has made substantial contribution in the modern Indian sculpture which his works very gracefully project.


Paritosh Sen
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Paritosh Sen

Figurative drawing of a old women in charcoal by the student of Picasso

180,000

Figurative drawing of a old women in charcoal on paper by the student of Picasso, Modern Indian Artist Paritosh Sen.

An illustrator and a painter, Paritosh Sen is one of the most celebrated painters of the Indian art field, who believes that “the success of a painting lies in the artist’s willingness to deal with each painting on it’s own terms”. Sen is known for his vivid illustrations of everyday urban life. His strokes are bold and stylized which help his human figures express a myriad of emotions.



Saleartists

Paritosh Sen

Boy eating Fruit, figurative in acrylic on board by Paritosh Sen

400,000 280,000

Boy eating Fruit, figurative in acrylic on board by the student of Picasso, Modern Indian Artist Paritosh Sen.

An illustrator and a painter, Paritosh Sen is one of the most celebrated painters of the Indian art field, who believes that “the success of a painting lies in the artist’s willingness to deal with each painting on it’s own terms”. Sen is known for his vivid illustrations of everyday urban life. His strokes are bold and stylized which help his human figures express a myriad of emotions.


Saleartists

Paritosh Sen

Boy eating Corn by the student of Picasso, Paritosh Sen

400,000 280,000

Boy eating Corn : Great acrylic work by the student of Picasso, Indian Master Painter Paritosh Sen.

An illustrator and a painter, Paritosh Sen is one of the most celebrated painters of the Indian art field, who believes that “the success of a painting lies in the artist’s willingness to deal with each painting on it’s own terms”. Sen is known for his vivid illustrations of everyday urban life. His strokes are bold and stylized which help his human figures express a myriad of emotions.


Partha Pratim Deb
artists

Partha Pratim Deb

Dolls, Acrylic on canvas, Black, Red, Brown, Green by Indian Artist "In Stock"

Partho Pratim Deb has been the Dean of the Visual Arts Department, at the Rabindra Bharati University. He has also published ninety-nine papers on Nandalal Bose and on art education.
The subtly evocation imagery in Partho Pratim Deb’s works target an equivocal rendition of emotionally and creativity. His images depict distinctively different perceptions of a journey that this unassuming artist is traversing, in its various dimensions.


artists

Partha Pratim Deb

Funiculli, Drawing, Ink on paper, Black, White color by Indian Artist "In Stock"

He expresses his art through many different medium including small abstract vignettes scratched out postcards, large bas-relief assemblages on board, oil on canvas paintings as well as delicate yet powerful ink on paper works.For example a single line, straight and horizontal, can become the horizon, the hull of a boat, the division of two dimensional space or a roof top. Similarly twenty or more, streaming in parallel across a page, can create a flag, shimmering water or a rolling hill. These elements make his work instantly recognizable and extremely engaging.



Partha Shaw







Prabhakar Kolte
artists

Prabhakar Kolte

Abstract in Brown, Grey, influence of Paul Klee, 21st Century Indian Modern Master Prabhakar Kolte "In Stock"

300,000

Kolte’s abstract layering with paint echoes cityscapes, where the signs and textures reveal his modernist consciousness. Bands of color juxtaposed against each other create bold ascensions and recessions. Kolte, a student of India’s prestigious JJ School of Arts is one of India’s leading abstract artists.

Abstract colors in brown, grey and burnt sienna, on thick paper, greatly influence of Paul Klee, 20th Century Modern Indian abstract.

 


artists

Prabhakar Kolte

Abstract, Red color, Paul Klee influence; by lauded Prabhakar Kolte "In Stock"

Abstract colors in brown, grey and burnt sienna, on thick paper, greatly influence of Paul Klee, 20th Century Modern Indian abstract.

Kolte’s abstract layering with paint echo cityscapes where the signs and textures reveal his modernist consciousness. Bands of color juxtaposed against each other create bold ascensions and recessions.

Style : The early work of Prabhakar Kolte shows the strong influence of Paul Klee, the Swiss artist and teacher whose childlike figures belie the sophistication of his richly textured surfaces. Indeed, Klee`s influence was felt by many of Kolte`s classmates studying at the J.J. School of Art in the late 1960s. Kolte`s debt to Klee can be seen in his technique of weathering his stronger colors, adding touches of white to age the effect of an otherwise bold hue. His early canvases are characterized by a single, dominant color in the background, on which lighter and more complex forms, both geometric and organic, are placed.
On returning to the canvas, he sought to “immediately cover up any identifiable image, making sure that my forms would function as pure colour in space.” His most recent works show a glossier, more finished approach to his early themes in paintings. The strong ground color remains, but this time both it and the forms overlaid onto it retain a crispness in line and color: the “weathering” inherited from Klee has dropped out in favor of more finished – and thus more abstracted – fields of color.






Pradeep Mohanty
artists

Pradeep Mohanty

Wooden Sculpture, Mural Ganesha made by super talented Artist Pradeep Mohanty ( AFG-500 )

135,000

These works are made by the Ace talented artist Lt. Pradeep Mohanty. Living in the deep creases of Bengal’s Santiniketan, the creative diamond built magic with his hands using recycled & old weathered wood. The master artist fused them with bronze , metal, aluminium, found objects & various bio degradable material.It is not unusual to find a part of a broken utensil or a piece from a cycle beautifully moulded into his works. He was a creative genius who passed away before time.


artists

Pradeep Mohanty

Mural Ganesha created by creative Artist Pradeep Mohanty ( AFG-119 )

150,000

Old weathered wood fused with Bronze , Metal , Aluminum & other bio de-gradeable material.

These works are made by the Ace talented artist Lt. Pradeep Mohanty. Living in the deep creases of Bengal’s Santiniketan, the creative diamond built magic with his hands using recycled & old weathered wood. The master artist fused them with bronze , metal, aluminium, found objects & various bio degradable material.It is not unusual to find a part of a broken utensil or a piece from a cycle beautifully moulded into his works. He was a creative genius who passed away before time.


artists

Pradeep Mohanty

Unique, One off pieces Mural Ganesha by Artist Pradeep Mohanty ( AFG-120 )

150,000

These works are made by the Ace talented artist Lt. Pradeep Mohanty. Living in the deep creases of Bengal’s Santiniketan, the creative diamond built magic with his hands using recycled & old weathered wood. The master artist fused them with bronze , metal, aluminium, found objects & various bio degradable material.It is not unusual to find a part of a broken utensil or a piece from a cycle beautifully moulded into his works. He was a creative genius who passed away before time.


artists

Pradeep Mohanty

Wooden artisan coffee table,unique one-off pieces for home, garden or resort

An enchanting coffee table made by Pradeep Mohanty of wood bronze et el with an artistic surface top & legs, with a foot plank to serve as a leg rest or for holding newspaper , books , magazines

These works are made by the Ace talented artist Lt. Pradeep Mohanty. Living in the deep creases of Bengal’s Santiniketan, the creative diamond built magic with his hands using recycled & old weathered wood. The master artist fused them with bronze , metal, aluminium, found objects & various bio degradable material.It is not unusual to find a part of a broken utensil or a piece from a cycle beautifully moulded into his works. He was a creative genius who passed away before time.


artists

Pradeep Mohanty

Wooden Bench by creative Artist Pradeep Mohanty (AFG - 114)

These works are made by the Ace talented artist Lt. Pradeep Mohanty. Living in the deep creases of Bengal’s Santiniketan, the creative diamond built magic with his hands using recycled & old weathered wood. The master artist fused them with bronze , metal, aluminium, found objects & various bio degradable material.It is not unusual to find a part of a broken utensil or a piece from a cycle beautifully moulded into his works. He was a creative genius who passed away before time.


artists

Pradeep Mohanty

Artistic Wooden Bench, created by Pradeep Mohanty for home, garden and restaurant (AFG - 105)

These works are made by the Ace talented artist Lt. Pradeep Mohanty. Living in the deep creases of Bengal’s Santiniketan, the creative diamond built magic with his hands using recycled & old weathered wood. The master artist fused them with bronze , metal, aluminium, found objects & various bio degradable material.It is not unusual to find a part of a broken utensil or a piece from a cycle beautifully moulded into his works. He was a creative genius who passed away before time.


artists

Pradeep Mohanty

Natural Artisan, Unique Wooden Bench made by Pradeep Mohanty (AFG - 108)

These works are made by the Ace talented artist Lt. Pradeep Mohanty. Living in the deep creases of Bengal’s Santiniketan, the creative diamond built magic with his hands using recycled & old weathered wood. The master artist fused them with bronze , metal, aluminium, found objects & various bio degradable material.It is not unusual to find a part of a broken utensil or a piece from a cycle beautifully moulded into his works. He was a creative genius who passed away before time.


artists

Pradeep Mohanty

Creative Wooden Bench by super talented Artist Pradeep Mohanty (AFG - 104)

These works are made by the Ace talented artist Lt. Pradeep Mohanty. Living in the deep creases of Bengal’s Santiniketan, the creative diamond built magic with his hands using recycled & old weathered wood. The master artist fused them with bronze , metal, aluminium, found objects & various bio degradable material.It is not unusual to find a part of a broken utensil or a piece from a cycle beautifully moulded into his works. He was a creative genius who passed away before time.


artists

Pradeep Mohanty

Artist Pradeep Mohanty created Wooden Bench No - 17

These works are made by the Ace talented artist Lt. Pradeep Mohanty. Living in the deep creases of Bengal’s Santiniketan, the creative diamond built magic with his hands using recycled & old weathered wood. The master artist fused them with bronze , metal, aluminium, found objects & various bio degradable material.It is not unusual to find a part of a broken utensil or a piece from a cycle beautifully moulded into his works. He was a creative genius who passed away before time.


Pradiptaa Chakraborty


Saleartists

Pradiptaa Chakraborty

The Voyeuristic Daddy

435,000 79,000

Tries to decipher the mythological structures and traditions of Indian art, Characters from Indian mythico-religious tradition, Traditional commentary and background pigment give the proper optimistic pulsation which is very essential for painting’s vivacity. Pradipta want to establish extraordinary encounters, represented with the utmost precision which take place on the canvas and try to procure a wonderful hallucinatory quality in which the real and the imagined merge into one.


Pradosh Swain
artists

Pradosh Swain

Agreement with Mother-3 , Drawing in Ink , Acrylic and Pen on Stamp Paper,by Indian Contemporary Artist

30,000

His paintings often take us on a nostalgic ride where we see elements which we were so used to and have now learnt to live without. He uses common elements that we see in our day to day life to convey his feelings and thought which makes his works all the more interesting. His paintings leave the viewer perplexed at the first glance but a deeper look gives the insight into his thoughts that instigate him to create.


artists

Pradosh Swain

Agreement with Mother II

His paintings often take us on a nostalgic ride where we see elements which we were so used to and have now learnt to live without. He uses common elements that we see in our day to day life to convey his feelings and thought which makes his works all the more interesting. His paintings leave the viewer perplexed at the first glance but a deeper look gives the insight into his thoughts that instigate him to create.


artists

Pradosh Swain

Agreement with Mother-4

His paintings often take us on a nostalgic ride where we see elements which we were so used to and have now learnt to live without. He uses common elements that we see in our day to day life to convey his feelings and thought which makes his works all the more interesting. His paintings leave the viewer perplexed at the first glance but a deeper look gives the insight into his thoughts that instigate him to create.


artists

Pradosh Swain

Longing Past

His paintings often take us on a nostalgic ride where we see elements which we were so used to and have now learnt to live without. He uses common elements that we see in our day to day life to convey his feelings and thought which makes his works all the more interesting. His paintings leave the viewer perplexed at the first glance but a deeper look gives the insight into his thoughts that instigate him to create.


artists

Pradosh Swain

Longing Past

His paintings often take us on a nostalgic ride where we see elements which we were so used to and have now learnt to live without. He uses common elements that we see in our day to day life to convey his feelings and thought which makes his works all the more interesting. His paintings leave the viewer perplexed at the first glance but a deeper look gives the insight into his thoughts that instigate him to create.


artists

Pradosh Swain

Longing Past

His paintings often take us on a nostalgic ride where we see elements which we were so used to and have now learnt to live without. He uses common elements that we see in our day to day life to convey his feelings and thought which makes his works all the more interesting. His paintings leave the viewer perplexed at the first glance but a deeper look gives the insight into his thoughts that instigate him to create.


artists

Pradosh Swain

Longing Past

His paintings often take us on a nostalgic ride where we see elements which we were so used to and have now learnt to live without. He uses common elements that we see in our day to day life to convey his feelings and thought which makes his works all the more interesting. His paintings leave the viewer perplexed at the first glance but a deeper look gives the insight into his thoughts that instigate him to create.


Prasanta Sahu
artists

Prasanta Sahu

Man with big Ear, Figurative, Ink and Tea Wash on paper by Contemporary Artist

Commingling pictures and text, Sahu borrows motifs from the mass media. The black and white photographic images adopt a documentary style of address, presenting a snippet of everyday reality, such as we would be likely to find in a newspaper or magazine clipping. Yet, in Sahu’s oeuvre, this process of citation operates on multiple levels.

The artist is intensely aware of the pictorial surface of the canvas. Monochromatic pictures are contrasted with vividly painted areas and abrasions on the canvas form interesting textural motifs. However, in his work Sahu moves away from the high-modernist obsession with the formal properties of the painted surface. The paintings operate as performative gestures connecting the realms of art and society.


Saleartists

Prasanta Sahu

Mock Practice, Figurative, Japanese Ink on paper by Contemporary Indian Artist

120,000 75,000

Commingling pictures and text, Sahu borrows motifs from the mass media. The black and white photographic images adopt a documentary style of address, presenting a snippet of everyday reality, such as we would be likely to find in a newspaper or magazine clipping. Yet, in Sahu’s oeuvre, this process of citation operates on multiple levels.

The artist is intensely aware of the pictorial surface of the canvas. Monochromatic pictures are contrasted with vividly painted areas and abrasions on the canvas form interesting textural motifs. However, in his work Sahu moves away from the high-modernist obsession with the formal properties of the painted surface. The paintings operate as performative gestures connecting the realms of art and society.



Saleartists

Prasanta Sahu

Water color X ray of a Middle Class Human Head : Body parts, figurative, Black, brown, white Mixed Media by Contemporary Artist Prasanta Sahu

75,000 31,000

His paintings conflicts between the self & the society, the silent & the violent & the body & the soul are dealt with in the current series of work which rotates around images of his own body, body parts and skin with a focus on the underlying issues around identity, fragility, beauty, hypocrisy & mortality remarkably rendered in dense cross hatchings.









Saleartists

Prasanta Sahu

Water color X ray of a Middle Class Human Head : Figurative, Brown, white Mixed Media by Contemporary Indian Artist Prasanta Sahu

37,500 18,900

His paintings conflicts between the self & the society, the silent & the violent & the body & the soul are dealt with in the current series of work which rotates around images of his own body, body parts and skin with a focus on the underlying issues around identity, fragility, beauty, hypocrisy & mortality remarkably rendered in dense cross hatchings.


Prasenjit Sengupta
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Prasenjit Sengupta

Figure of women, oil and acrylic, figurative by young Contemporary Artist Prasenjit Sengupta

200,000 120,000

Prasenjit skillfully paints chiselled figures of men, women & children against pock- marked walls, which are not only a textural backdrop, but they have their own story to tell. In canvases infused with pathos, Prasenjit uses soft pastel shades of grayish blue, pale green or a haunting beige to convey his feeling for the subject, which is realistic & intense. Within a muted monochrome scheme, one can appreciate Prasenjit’s simplicity of concept & depth of execution.


Prokash Karmakar
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Prakash Karmakar

Kali : Hindu Goddess, blue, saffron Mixed Media by Modern Indian Artist Prakash Karmakar

65,000 21,000

Kali is a Hindu goddess. Kali is one of the ten Mahavidyas, a list which combines Sakta and Buddhist goddesses. Kali’s most common four armed iconographic image shows each hand carrying variously a sword, a trishul (trident), a severed head, and a bowl or skull-cup (kapala) catching the blood of the severed head. Hindus believe Sanskrit is a language of dynamism, and each of these letters represents a form of energy, or a form of Kali. Therefore, she is generally seen as the mother of language, and all mantras.

She is often depicted naked which symbolizes her being beyond the covering of Maya since she is pure (nirguna) being-consciousness-bliss and far above prakriti. She is shown as very dark as she is brahman in its supreme unmanifest state. She has no permanent qualities—she will continue to exist even when the universe ends. It is therefore believed that the concepts of color, light, good, bad do not apply to her.




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Prakash Karmakar

Ganesha - Indian Mythology God, Mixed Media by Legendary Master Artist Prakash Karmakar

200,000 100,000

The Indian Mythology God , Lord Ganesha , The Son of Lord Shiv and Parvati is worshipped before the commencement of any day . He is the most auspicious God.

As per Hindu mythology, Ganesha is the Lord of Good Fortune who provides prosperity, fortune and success. He is the Lord of Beginnings and the Remover of Obstacles of both material and spiritual kinds. Though Ganesha is worshiped as the elephant-headed God, the form (swaroop) is just to symbolize the qualities of the Divine (parabrahma roopa).

 







Rajiba Lochan Pani
Ramanando Bandopadhayay





Rishi Barua
S. Harsha Vardhana
artists

S. Harsha Vardhana

Bright Mixed Media in red, orange, silver, black, Abstract by Son of Indian Master Artist J. Swaminathan

355,000

This self-taught artist displays his vast creative vocabulary in his heavily textured but plainly coloured canvases. Deeply influenced by tribal art and symbols, Harsha Vardhana creates abstract geometrical forms; inverted triangular structures are constructed within carefully demarcated areas of colour, which violently cut into one another – some blend in while others create obvious scars, bringing a distinctive character to the piece.


artistsartists

S. Harsha Vardhana

Mixed Media in black, brown, saffron, grey, abstract, son of late Modern Master Artist J. Swaminathan

390,000

This self-taught artist displays his vast creative vocabulary in his heavily textured but plainly coloured canvases. Deeply influenced by tribal art and symbols, Harsha Vardhana creates abstract geometrical forms; inverted triangular structures are constructed within carefully demarcated areas of colour, which violently cut into one another – some blend in while others create obvious scars, bringing a distinctive character to the piece.


artists

S. Harsha Vardhana

Abstract, Mixed Media in grey, blue, white, black, son of the Modern Artist late J. Swaminathan, Great Contemporary Artist S. Harshs Vardhana

355,000

This self-taught artist displays his vast creative vocabulary in his heavily textured but plainly coloured canvases. Deeply influenced by tribal art and symbols, Harsha Vardhana creates abstract geometrical forms; inverted triangular structures are constructed within carefully demarcated areas of colour, which violently cut into one another – some blend in while others create obvious scars, bringing a distinctive character to the piece.


Saleartists

S. Harsha Vardhana

Mixed Media in bright red, orange, abstract by son of the late modern master J. Swaminathan

175,000 125,000

This self-taught artist displays his vast creative vocabulary in his heavily textured but plainly coloured canvases. Deeply influenced by tribal art and symbols, Harsha Vardhana creates abstract geometrical forms; inverted triangular structures are constructed within carefully demarcated areas of colour, which violently cut into one another – some blend in while others create obvious scars, bringing a distinctive character to the piece.


Samindranath Majumdar
Samir Aich

Sanat Kar


Sanatan Dinda
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Sanatan Dinda

Oil Painting, Grey, Black, White, Blue by Sanatan Dinda "In Stock"

Sanatan Dinda discovers the beautiful a midst the ruins of a dilapidated city; his work becomes lyrical while he puts his signature on the curves and cleavages of sculpted human bodies. Born in the intestines of North Kolkata, the lanes and by lanes of Kumartuli, the squalor and the dirt, the refinement and nuances of a traditional craft of idol-making, the ancient river, the lonely bathing places taught him everything. Poverty all around, Sanatan had enough courage, even in his formative years, to convince himself that eternity could be invented, here and now, in a day. His art, both sculpture and painting, engages in a dialogue between tradition and modernity. Today, his work can be considered to be a prime example of contemporary Bengali visual culture. For last few years, Sanatan has been trying to stress upon traditional clay-sculpting – primarily the local popular sculpture of Mother-goddesses – as an extension of mainstream art within the domain of modern installation art practices . Style : Sanatan Dinda discovers the beautiful a midst the ruins of a dilapidated city; his work becomes lyrical while he puts his signature on the curves and cleavages of sculpted human bodies. Born in the intestines of North Kolkata, the lanes and by lanes of Kumartuli, the squalor and the dirt, the refinement and nuances of a traditional craft of idol-making, the ancient river, the lonely bathing places taught him everything. Poverty all around, Sanatan had enough courage, even in his formative years, to convince himself that eternity could be invented, here and now, in a day. His art, both sculpture and painting, engages in a dialogue between tradition and modernity. Today, his work can be considered to be a prime example of contemporary Bengali visual culture. For last few years, Sanatan has been trying to stress upon traditional clay-sculpting – primarily the local popular sculpture of Mother-goddesses – as an extension of mainstream art within the domain of modern installation art practices.








Shipra Bhattacharya












Shuvaprasanna Bhattacharya
artists

Shuvaprasanna Bhattacharya

Crow, Animal Drawing, Conte on paper, Black, White By Modern Artist "In Stock"

45,000

The city of Kolkata has always figured prominently in his work. His themes come from his personal interactions with its urban milieu – its sickness and sordidness, its violence and vulnerability and all that compounds its existential agony. Shuvaprasanna has depicted varying moods of the city and its people, its places, and all its facets that make the city distinctive.

He doesn’t merely portray reality as ‘matter of fact’ and his presentation of reality often has dream-like elements in it. In terms of technique, Shuvaprasanna boasts a precise, finely executed style that yields an unmistakable visual intensity. He works comfortably in an assortment of media, including oil on canvas, charcoal, and mixed media.





artists

Shuvaprasanna Bhattacharya

Krishna, Oil,Acrylic,Charcoal, Blue,Yellow by Indian Modernist "In Stock"

One of the most popular series of the Master Artist, The Golden Flute is the artists more romantic renedition of Art. The iconic figures of Krishna, Radha, and Ganesha that found lyrical expression in the Icons series are modern representations and sophisticated idealizations of the same images in the popular media.

Krishna is a cosmic musician, and the tune he creates by playing his transcendental flute is embodied with cosmic energy. When Krishna is depicted as being between the age of 5 and 8, it is always with his flute. Therefore, during this period, he is aptly called Murlidhara (murali means “flute,” and dhara means “hold”), signifying the one who holds the flute. He is never without it, whether he is with his mother, on the grazing grounds with his herd of cows, among his cowherd companions or roaming around on the Jamuna banks. Gopis lose their selves in this tune. For them, music becomes the voice of love, which is too passionate and secretive.


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Shuvaprasanna Bhattacharya

The Golden Flute, Krishna, Romantic, Oil, Acrylic, Charcoal by Artist "In Stock"

One of the most popular series of the Master Artist, The Golden Flute is the artists more romantic renedition of Art. The iconic figures of Krishna, Radha, and Ganesha that found lyrical expression in the Icons series are modern representations and sophisticated idealizations of the same images in the popular media.

Style :
The city of Kolkata has always figured prominently in his work. His themes come from his personal interactions with its urban milieu – its sickness and sordidness, its violence and vulnerability and all that compounds its existential agony. Shuvaprasanna has depicted varying moods of the city and its people, its places, and all its facets that make the city distinctive.


artists

Shuvaprasanna Bhattacharya

The Golden Flute, Romantic, Oil, Acrylic, Charcoal, Brown, Red,Yellow "In Stock"

One of the most popular series of the Master Artist, The Golden Flute is the artists more romantic renedition of Art. The iconic figures of Krishna, Radha, and Ganesha that found lyrical expression in the Icons series are modern representations and sophisticated idealizations of the same images in the popular media.

Krishna is a cosmic musician, and the tune he creates by playing his transcendental flute is embodied with cosmic energy. When Krishna is depicted as being between the age of 5 and 8, it is always with his flute. Therefore, during this period, he is aptly called Murlidhara (murali means “flute,” and dhara means “hold”), signifying the one who holds the flute. He is never without it, whether he is with his mother, on the grazing grounds with his herd of cows, among his cowherd companions or roaming around on the Jamuna banks. Gopis lose their selves in this tune. For them, music becomes the voice of love, which is too passionate and secretive.



artistsartists

Shuvaprasanna Bhattacharya

Striking Indian aluminum kettle, in black, red, white; india art Shuvaprasanna

51,000

An unique and interesting collective by Master Indian Artist Shuvaprasanna ( signature on the cap of the kettle ).
Painted on the famous Indian Aluminum Kettle; there cant be anything more reminiscent of India and something that connects more, to the roots of India , its rural villages , its highway eateries and common people. This kettle is symbolic of the everyday life a common man lives in India.


Saleartistsartists

Shuvaprasanna Bhattacharya

Illusion series in Bronze; still life by the famous Indian artist

425,000 325,000

Illusion series in Bronze, flower and pollen talk of love and procreation .

Shuvaprasanna’s series of paintings, Icons and Illusions, marked a creative breakthrough for the artist in a number of ways. Whereas he had been known in the past as an urban artist with subject matter that reflected the byways, alleyways, birds, and people of his native Kolkata, in Icons and Illusions, he relished more in divinities and flowers.



Saleartistsartists

Shuvaprasanna Bhattacharya

Illusion II, yellow flowers on bright Orange canvas by Ace Indian Post Independence artist

555,000 450,000

Illusion II -Still Life in bright orange oil and acrylic on canvas, a flower with its pollen talks of procreation

Shuvaprasanna’s series of paintings, Icons and Illusions, marked a creative breakthrough for the artist in a number of ways. Whereas he had been known in the past as an urban artist with subject matter that reflected the byways, alleyways, birds, and people of his native Kolkata, in Icons and Illusions, he relished more in divinities and flowers.


Shyamal Dutta Ray


Snehashish Maity
artists

Snehashish Maity

The Statue of Victory, Oil Painting,Brown,White, Grey by IndianArtist "In Stock"

About the Artist and his work :
Born : 1970.

Education :
1995 : Completed Bachelor of Visual Art(BVA) in painting from Govt. College of Art & Craft, Kolkata
1998 : Completed Master of Fine Arts (MFA) from M.S. University of Baroda.

Solo Shows :
2007 : “Mind Game” sponsored by Arushi Arts, New Delhi & “Knock Out” sponsored by Katayun Art Gallery, Kolkata
2005 : Solo Show at Gallery Art World, Chennai.

Exhibitions :
2008 : “Beyond Boundaries” organized by Visual Art, UK & Arushi Arts, New Delhi & London.
“Sixth Sense” organized by Arushi Arts, Travencore Palace, New Delhi.
International Art Fair in Singapore by Arushi Arts.
2007 : The Contemporary Indian Art Show organized by Arushi Arts at Neheru Centre, London.
“Journey of the mind” organized by K2, Kolkata.
2006: Group Show “Body Language” in Jahangir Art Gallery, Mumbai.
The Contemporary Indian Art Show organized by Arushi Arts at Neheru Centre, London.
“Harvest” organized by Arushi Arts, New Delhi.
“New talents from Subcontinent” A exhibition of Contemporary Indian Art at Gallery
Lombard, Texas.
2005 : “Harmony” show organized by Recline Industries Ltd, Mumbai.
2004: 46th National Exhibition of Art by Lalit Kala Academy, New Delhi.
“Harvest” organized by Arushi Arts, New Delhi.
2003 : 45th National Exhibition of Art by Lalit Kala Academy, New Delhi.
2002: Self portrait organized by R.P.G. Ltd. At Birla Academy of Art, Kolkata.
2001 : “Perceptual Reflection” & Group Show at Rabindra Bhavan, New Delhi.
2000 : Harmony Show organized by Reliance Industries Ltd., Mumbai.
1999 : Harmony Show at Academy of Fine Arts, Kolkata.
1997 : Osaka Print Biennale in Japan & International Print Biennale of Port Land, U.S.A.

Scholarship & Awards :
1995 : Information Centre Award of West Bengal & All India Exhibition of Academy of Fine Arts.
1995 : Scholarship from Elizabeth Green Shield Foundation, Canada on outstanding work
1996 to 98 : National Scholarship from Ministry of Human Resources, Govt. Of India
1999 – 2001 : Junior Research Fellowship from H.R.D., Govt. Of India
1998 : Hussain – Bendre Scholarship Award from Bombay Art Society & All India Drawing Exhibition Award from Rajasthan Lalit Kala Academy.


Somenath Maity
Saleartists

Somenath Maity

Structure IX

150,000 85,000

Maity’s colors and textures are strong, bringing to the forefront the life of the urban sprawls that he paints, and investing them with a force that works beyond the life of their inhabitants, keeping them ticking no matter who comes or goes, lives or dies.


Saleartists

Somenath Maity

Structure VIII

120,000 71,000

Maity’s colors and textures are strong, bringing to the forefront the life of the urban sprawls that he paints, and investing them with a force that works beyond the life of their inhabitants, keeping them ticking no matter who comes or goes, lives or dies.


Saleartists

Somenath Maity

Structure VII

120,000 71,000

Maity’s colors and textures are strong, bringing to the forefront the life of the urban sprawls that he paints, and investing them with a force that works beyond the life of their inhabitants, keeping them ticking no matter who comes or goes, lives or dies.


Saleartists

Somenath Maity

Structure VI

120,000 71,000

Maity’s colors and textures are strong, bringing to the forefront the life of the urban sprawls that he paints, and investing them with a force that works beyond the life of their inhabitants, keeping them ticking no matter who comes or goes, lives or dies.


Saleartists

Somenath Maity

Structure V

120,000 71,000

Maity’s colors and textures are strong, bringing to the forefront the life of the urban sprawls that he paints, and investing them with a force that works beyond the life of their inhabitants, keeping them ticking no matter who comes or goes, lives or dies.


Saleartists

Somenath Maity

Structure IV

120,000 71,000

Maity’s colors and textures are strong, bringing to the forefront the life of the urban sprawls that he paints, and investing them with a force that works beyond the life of their inhabitants, keeping them ticking no matter who comes or goes, lives or dies.


Saleartists

Somenath Maity

Structure III

120,000 71,000

Maity’s colors and textures are strong, bringing to the forefront the life of the urban sprawls that he paints, and investing them with a force that works beyond the life of their inhabitants, keeping them ticking no matter who comes or goes, lives or dies.


Saleartists

Somenath Maity

Structure II

120,000 71,000

Maity’s colors and textures are strong, bringing to the forefront the life of the urban sprawls that he paints, and investing them with a force that works beyond the life of their inhabitants, keeping them ticking no matter who comes or goes, lives or dies.


Soldartists

Somenath Maity

Structure I

Maity’s colors and textures are strong, bringing to the forefront the life of the urban sprawls that he paints, and investing them with a force that works beyond the life of their inhabitants, keeping them ticking no matter who comes or goes, lives or dies.


Saleartists

Somenath Maity

Untitled

250,000 181,500

Maity’s colors and textures are strong, bringing to the forefront the life of the urban sprawls that he paints, and investing them with a force that works beyond the life of their inhabitants, keeping them ticking no matter who comes or goes, lives or dies.


Saleartists

Somenath Maity

Structure

350,000 250,000

Maity’s colors and textures are strong, bringing to the forefront the life of the urban sprawls that he paints, and investing them with a force that works beyond the life of their inhabitants, keeping them ticking no matter who comes or goes, lives or dies.


Somnath Hore
artistsartists

Somnath Hore

Reclining Woman : Figurative, watercolor in brown, by Indian Padma Bhushan Awardee

175,000

A lovely abstract figurative work by Master Sculptor and Painter Somenath Hore. A gorgeous subtle rendition of a reclining woman, masterfully executed by the Master Indian Artist. Recipient of honors and awards like Padma Bhushan by the Govt of India; a cerebral artist, Somenath Hore was a sought-after artist during his lifetime as well as pot his death.

Provenance : Collected directly from the artist’s family and documented and authenticated by Chandana Hore, His daughter.


artistsartists

Somnath Hore

Cow : Animal painting, Watercolor & Ink in black and white by recipient of the Padma Bhushan Artist Somnath Hore

165,000

A rare animal painting by Master Sculptor and Painter Somenath Hore. A gorgeous subtle rendition of a cow in ink and watercolor, masterfully executed by the Master Indian Artist. Recipient of honors and awards like Padma Bhushan by the Govt of India; a cerebral artist, Somenath Hore was a sought-after artist during his lifetime as well as pot his death.

Provenance : Collected directly from the artist’s family and documented and authenticated by Chandana Hore, His daughter.


artistsartists

Somnath Hore

Thinking Woman Watercolor in blue, figurative by recipient of the Padma Bhushan Artist Somnath Hore

125,000

A lovely figurative work by Master Sculptor and Painter Somenath Hore. A gorgeous subtle rendition of a thinking woman, masterfully executed by the Master Indian Artist. Recipient of honors and awards like Padma Bhushan by the Govt of India; a cerebral artist, Somenath Hore was a sought-after artist during his lifetime as well as pot his death.

Provenance : Collected directly from the artist’s family and documented and authenticated by Chandana Hore, His daughter .


Steven Gandhi





artists

Steven Gandhi

Untitled

This series of painting done in water color on paper, and choice of images like portraits and animals reciprocate to popular icon or religious symbols. In this silhouette artist juxtaposed images of chaotic city and village events which view as digital camouflage. This visually interpreted the difference between life in city and life in village.