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Indian Artist Malabika Barman

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Regular price ₹ 58,500.00
Regular price Sale price ₹ 58,500.00
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Certificate of Authenticity

This is an original art work and Certificate of Authenticity will be provided.
Please know that it is an important document to help provide assurance that an artwork is genuine, as well as offer vital information on what materials were used to create the work, and how best to keep it safe and in the best possible condition. It can also offer information on the provenance of an artwork for years to come.

Unique Artwork

Rarity classifications -
  1. Unique: One-of-a-kind piece.
  2. Limited edition: The edition run has ended; the number of works produced is known and included in the listing.
  3. Open edition: The edition run is ongoing. New works are still being produced, which may be numbered. This includes made-to-order works.
  4. Unknown edition: The edition run has ended; it is unclear how many works were produced.

This art piece will bring a lively and colorful atmosphere to any space! Non-rollable artwork is packaged with utmost care for safe delivery while canvas paintings are rolled up for easy transportation.

Size: 22 x 15 in | 55.88 x 38.1 cm
Year: 2019, Medium: Water colour & Soft pastel on paper

About Artist

Malabika Barman, born in 1985 in Kolkata, West Bengal, India, completed her Bachelor of Fine Arts (BFA) from Kala Bhavana, Visva Bharati University, Santiniketan, West Bengal, India, and Master of Visual Arts (MVA) from the Faculty of Fine Arts, The Maharaja Sayajirao University of Baroda, Vadodara, Gujarat, India. She has participated in several group and solo shows across the country.

Artist Statement

My art reflects how urbanization harms the animal world. In my series, I show how grasslands are replaced by construction sites, causing birds to suffer from air pollution, artificial light, noise, and human disturbances. The man-made concrete jungle has come at a heavy price for nature, and the fossil of a bird symbolizes this. Erasers are used to form birds, which act as a metaphor for their deterioration. This raises the question: are we prospering in the name of development?

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