Modern Indian Art

Collection by Mursalin Mosaddeque

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Mursalin Mosaddeque
Gaganendranath Tagore (India, 1867-1938) The Illumination of the Shadow, watercolour and oil on card.  The scene depicted is a feast taking place during the festival of Diwali and it is likely that the building depicted is the Kali Temple, at Dakshineswar near Calcutta. The presiding deity of the temple is Bhavatarini, an aspect of Kali, literally meaning, 'She who takes Her devotees across the ocean of existence'. Modern Indian Art, Asian Artwork, Indian Artist, Landscape Pictures, Indian Paintings, Deities, Art And Architecture, Folk Art, Watercolor Paintings

Gaganendranath Tagore (India, 1867-1938) The Illumination of the Shadow, watercolour and oil on card. The scene depicted is a feast taking place during the festival of Diwali and it is likely that the building depicted is the Kali Temple, at Dakshineswar near Calcutta. The presiding deity of the temple is Bhavatarini, an aspect of Kali, literally meaning, 'She who takes Her devotees across the ocean of existence'.

"Man With Bouquet of Plastic Flowers" by Bhupen Khakhar, 1976 Indian Contemporary Art, Modern Art, India Art, Indian Artist, Plastic Flowers, Popular Art, Native American Art, Painting Prints, Paintings

Art Intaglio > Man with a Bouquet of plastic flower by Bhupen Khakhar

Art Intaglio > Man with a Bouquet of plastic flower by Bhupen Khakhar

Bengali Painting ©: "Autumn" - by Gaganendranath Tagore Modern Indian Art, Modern Art, Contemporary Art, Indian Artist, Landscape Pictures, Indian Paintings, Aesthetic Art, Art And Architecture, Painting Prints

Autumn by Gaganendranath Tagore

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Bombay dreams: how painter Bhupen Khakhar captured the city spirit Modern Indian Art, Modern Art, Contemporary, Tracey Emin, Indian Artist, Surface Design, Illustration Art, Spirit, City

Bombay dreams: how painter Bhupen Khakhar captured the city spirit

Naive nude figures, provocative kitsch, vibrant urban scenes … a major exhibition of Khakhar’s paintings at Tate Modern shows why the accountant from Bombay became a liberating force in Indian art

This is a collection of Paintings, Watercolors, Drawings and other Works of Art by the Indian artist Bhupen Khakhar. Nalini Malani, Indian Contemporary Art, Female Painters, Rain Painting, Drawing Sketches, Drawings, India Art, Indian Artist, Art Techniques

A Collection of Bhupen Khakhar Paintings, Watercolors, Drawings and other works of Art

This is a collection of Paintings, Watercolors, Drawings and other Works of Art by the Indian artist Bhupen Khakhar.

“Still Life With Shirts” by Bhupen Khakhar that epitomises the artist's raw and rugged style Modern Indian Art, Rugged Style, Indian Artist, Parlour, Surface Design, Still Life, Delicate, Artists, Painting

A Delicate Unmasking

Ten years after the death of Bhupen Khakhar, Atul Dodiya explains why the work of the eminent artist and his close friend is still relevant today

Naive nude figures, provocative kitsch, vibrant urban scenes … a major exhibition of Khakhar’s paintings at Tate Modern shows why the accountant from Bombay became a liberating force in Indian art Indian Contemporary Art, Modern Art, Johannes Vermeer, Spirited Art, Indian Artist, Surface Design, Barber, Canvas, City

Bombay dreams: how painter Bhupen Khakhar captured the city spirit

Naive nude figures, provocative kitsch, vibrant urban scenes … a major exhibition of Khakhar’s paintings at Tate Modern shows why the accountant from Bombay became a liberating force in Indian art

Bhupen Khakhar played a central role in modern Indian art and was a recognised international figure in century painting. This Tate Modern exhibition in 2016 brings together his work from collections around the world Modern Indian Art, Working Drawing, Gay, Tate Gallery, Indian Artist, Art Uk, Artist At Work, Figurative Art, Pop Art

‘You Can’t Please All’, Bhupen Khakhar, 1981 | Tate

Artwork page for ‘You Can’t Please All’, Bhupen Khakhar, 1981 Khakhar was born in and died in India, but spent some time working and exhibiting in the United Kingdom. He is best known for his pictures of everyday life in India which owe much to the British figurative artists, RB Kitaj and David Hockney. You Can’t Please All was painted at Khakhar’s house in Baroda, India. It illustrates Aesop’s fable of a father and son taking their donkey to market. The solitary figure on the balcony, who…