An art collage from August 2012
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  • iCanvas 'Tree in Front of Window' Giclee Print Canvas Art
    nordstrom.com
    Add a brilliant pop of color and exceptional detail to your living space with giclee canvas artwork that offers the texture, look and feel of fine-art paintings. This piece is hand stretched and stapled over pinewood bars, while fade-resistant archival ink guarantees perfect color reproduction, so your art will remain vibrant for decades, even when exposed to strong light. Brand: iCanvas. Style Name: iCanvas 'Tree in Front of Window' Giclee Print Canvas Art. Style Number: 5112261. 26" x 18" is 4 lbs; , 40" x 26" is 7 lbs; No assembly required; hanging accessories and instructions included; 100% cotton canvas with antishrink pinewood bars and antifade UltraChrome inks; By iCanvas; made in the USA
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  • NOVICA Original Signed Painting Bengal Tiger Black and White India
    novica.com
    Painted in black and white with natural dye on ivory tree paper this painting depicts a majestic Bengal tiger known as the pride of India. Montu Chitrakar paints this piece belonging to a specialized class of artists that paint in the patachitra style which uses a blend of oral storytelling and visual imagery. The artist's tiger paintings have been used by the WWF for their Save The Tiger project. The word pata is derived from the Sanskrit and Pali word meaning cloth and chitra means picture. Patachitra means picture painted on cloth and it refers to a storytelling tradition originating in the Medinipur region of West Bengal. The painter community is called Patua and all of the artists bear the same last name Chitrakar meaning painter. Through this unique art form the bard presents the story with pictures while simultaneously narrating a song called Pater Gaan. Patuas use colors extracted from various trees leaves fruits flowers seeds and clay. Traditionally their themes revolved around mythological stories but the newer generations of Patuas paint about contemporary social issues ranging from violence against women to climate change. They are deftly capturing the changing times. Patachitra artists once had a unique style of presenting their craft: they would go to different villages singing and telling the stories within the paintings with song and ethos to these themes. Interestingly despite the fact they all belonged to the Muslim community and practiced Islam faith they all painted about Hindu gods and goddesses and sang songs in their praise. They did not see their religious beliefs as a barrier to their craft.
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  • Art.com
    target.com
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    Find Decorative Wall Art at Target.com! Add a calming scene to your space with an Art.com Spring on the River Square I art print. This fine art print depicts ivy-covered trees with their branches arching over a beautiful river. The wall art is reproduced in crisp black and white with quality inks and paper done over with a silken finish. Decorate your room with a gorgeous photo with this wall décor. Size: 12x12 Art Print. Gender: Unisex.
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  • NOVICA Mexico Art Framed Bird Ink Drawing on Paper
    novica.com
    Winged Eye springs from the romantic idea of seeing beyond what is real. Taking the shape of a bird's beak a single eye sprouts voluptuous wings. This ink drawing was done on the train from Barcelona toward a small town where I'd meet a pop band to sing says artist Maria Deras. It forms part of her series Terraerotica (Erotic Earth). Titled Terraerotica VI ojo alado in Spanish it is framed in pinewood.
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  • NOVICA African Mixed Media Painting
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    The kora is a string instrument similar to the guitar used primarily by people of the northern region of Ghana. Here a man is portrayed with his harmonic muse dressed in traditional batik clothing and silhouetted in black ink. He suggests an intoxicating melody - one that has traveled long distances to inspire with sweet resonance. A musical vision to display in the home. Yeboah explains for us his process First and foremost I assemble my working tools after which I sketch images on the calico cloth. With the sketches done I sprinkle red and green oil paints on the calico cloth to give it a simple colorful background. I then cut out particular places I intend to replace with batik which are later glued together. Accented in drawing ink. Arrives framed in tweneboa wood.
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  • NOVICA Thailand in Springtime Original Landscape Painting
    novica.com
    Calling to mind the familiar Mae Charim district of Thailand artist Phattharaphon Thaphan creates this thoughtful and appealing painting. He deftly depicts the scene in late winter just before spring is about to burst forth. Some of the trees are yet bare and the brown grasses still lie dormant. But the splashes of light green in the leaves and the soft blue sky hold spring's promise of renewal.
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  • NOVICA Swan and Flower on Hand Black and White Painting
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    A swan glides over a blossoming seed in the palm of the left hand in an amazing feat of perspective by Mexico's Fernando Niragob. He is inspired by Oriental philosophies and sacred geometry for the underlying meaning of this powerful ink painting. Good intentions within are projected toward someone else's good will and swan and octagonal seed of life represent the power and intensity of such intention says Niragob as he explains his composition. An ho'oponopono shapes the hand which is my a mantra for self-healing and cleansing with the words 'Perdoname (Forgive me) Gracias (Thank you) and Te amo (I love you)' among the dispersed letters. The Mexican artist creates this inspired composition with graphite on Fabriano paper. Titled Flores para mi bien in Spanish.
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  • NOVICA Modern and Freestyle Painting
    novica.com
    This painting was inspired by my niece Ama. Sometimes I get fascinated the moment I see these childish drawing on walls and places and so I invited my young niece to the studio and sketched. In this work of art bigger is not always necessarily better. For every idea there is right or wrong side which sometimes leaves an impression of energies dissipated rather than a momentum says Ghanaian artist Gordon Amponsah. He presents the painting in a passe-partout of card stock.
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  • NOVICA Giclee Print Artists Collectible Landscape Painting
    novica.com
    Milind Nayak looks directly upward at the sky from beneath the strong branches of venerable trees. Delimited in color closures golden hills warm sunlight and lavender hills mingle in a glorious celebration of nature. Sadhana Jaipuria presents the work as a giclee archival print on canvas as a part of her gallery's collection. A self-taught painter Milind Nayak has worked in photography and digital art. His media include oils watercolors and pastels as he strives for the greatest realism possible. I believe art should mirror reality. I'm drawn by nature's vitality and exuberance hence I want to depict the glory of nature rather than altering its appearance the artist says. His paintings figure in collections in India England Germany Poland Ireland Scotland Holland Malaysia and the USA and he has exhibited his work in the US and London in additions to Indian venues.
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  • NOVICA Natural Dyes on Handmade Paper Madhubani Signed Painting
    novica.com
    Birds take refuge in the beautiful tree of life depicted in this exquisite painting by Devender Kumar Jha featuring acrylic and vegetable dyes on handmade paper. The tree is engulfed with lush green leaves along with colorful blossoms while the birds perched upon the branches take a rest. This splendid colorful painting is signed by the artist.
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  • NOVICA Tribal Dance Signed Patachitra Painting with Natural Dyes
    novica.com
    Bright colors prepared from natural herbs and seeds capture the effusive mood that reigns over Santhal people. They make up one of the largest tribes spread across the states of West Bengal Bihar Orissa Assam and Jharkhand. Manoranjan Chitrakar depicts women and men dancing - even their pets! After a long day's hard work Santhal peoples love to relax by dancing to light music. The Indian artist paints on paper which he pastes on cotton fabric recycled from saris thus keeping a millinery artistic tradition alive. The word pata is derived from the Sanskrit and Pali word meaning cloth and chitra means picture. Patachitra means picture painted on cloth and it refers to a storytelling tradition originating in the Medinipur region of West Bengal. The painter community is called Patua and all of the artists bear the same last name Chitrakar meaning painter. Through this unique art form the bard presents the story with pictures while simultaneously narrating a song called Pater Gaan. Patuas use colors extracted from various trees leaves fruits flowers seeds and clay. Traditionally their themes revolved around mythological stories but the newer generations of Patuas paint about contemporary social issues ranging from violence against women to climate change. They are deftly capturing the changing times. Patachitra artists once had a unique style of presenting their craft: they would go to different villages singing and telling the stories within the paintings with song and ethos to these themes. Interestingly despite the fact they all belonged to the Muslim community and practiced Islam faith they all painted about Hindu gods and goddesses and sang songs in their praise. They did not see their religious beliefs as a barrier to their craft.
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  • NOVICA Original Signed Patachitra Painting of Cows from India
    novica.com
    A herd of cows can be seen in this patachitra painting which uses a blend of oral storytelling and visual imagery to convey histories and cultural beliefs. Cows are sacred for Hindus in India depicted here by Montu Chitrakar who belongs to a specialized class of artists. The word pata is derived from the Sanskrit and Pali word meaning cloth and chitra means picture. Patachitra means picture painted on cloth and it refers to a storytelling tradition originating in the Medinipur region of West Bengal. The painter community is called Patua and all of the artists bear the same last name Chitrakar meaning painter. Through this unique art form the bard presents the story with pictures while simultaneously narrating a song called Pater Gaan. Patuas use colors extracted from various trees leaves fruits flowers seeds and clay. Traditionally their themes revolved around mythological stories but the newer generations of Patuas paint about contemporary social issues ranging from violence against women to climate change. They are deftly capturing the changing times. Patachitra artists once had a unique style of presenting their craft: they would go to different villages singing and telling the stories within the paintings with song and ethos to these themes. Interestingly despite the fact they all belonged to the Muslim community and practiced Islam faith they all painted about Hindu gods and goddesses and sang songs in their praise. They did not see their religious beliefs as a barrier to their craft.
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    novica.com
    Calling to mind the familiar Mae Charim district of Thailand artist Phattharaphon Thaphan creates this thoughtful and appealing painting. He deftly depicts the scene in late winter just before spring is about to burst forth. Still-bare trees cast long shadows on the road and the brown grasses lie dormant. But the splashes of green in the leaves and the soft blue sky hold spring's promise of renewal.

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