Print Send a friend. Sunshowers—rain that literally falls out of the blue—is a widespread phenomenon in Southeast Asia. The show, conceived by the directors of three important cultural institutions in Tokyo, the National Art Centerthe Mori Art Museumand the Japan Foundationis an ambitious undertaking: It investigates the development of Southeast Asian art since the s against the backdrop of these social and political upheavals.
This is a reinterpretation of traditional Chinese art. A perfect Chinese painting should contain elements of dry, moist, and wet brush strokes. Alice created this painting after visiting many famous Chinese art museums in Taiwan and Hong Kong and was asked by her art curator to create a series of contemporary Chinese art.
Diana T. Kudaibergenova is a political and cultural sociologist working on social theory of power, nationalism, law, and elites in a comparative and historical perspective. Her first book, Rewriting the Nation in Modern Kazakh literature Lexington, deals with the study of nationalism, modernisation and cultural development in modern Kazakhstan and her forthcoming book focuses on the rise of nationalising regimes in post-Soviet space after
Subscribe to our weekly images newsletter and be the first to discover emerging artists from South Asia. Sign in Register. Shopping Cart Summary Your shopping cart is empty.
New York City Venues. Illuminating the rich lived experiences of gender performance and sexual expression in Edo society that are particularly resonant today. The Joan Lebold Cohen Archive of approximately 16, slides forms a collection of primary documents relating to work by artists in and from mainland China, Vietnam, and other Asian territories.
We got your back with these places to buy affordable art in Singapore, but what if you need more choices? We list out the best Southeast Asian art galleries, art stores and markets for your happy hunting. The Artling Pop- Up is a key platform for emerging artists and contemporary art in Singapore and Asia.
In the past several years, Xu Bing has achieved recognition for his contributions to the international avant-garde. At that time I noted Xu's preoccupation with exploring the limits of print making, and with incorporating the process of making prints as a subject in his works. Since then, the process of creation has become a dominant subject of his work, and his interest in process has expanded beyond the work of art per se, to the process of interpretation that follows the work's exhibition. Xu now exhibits in both East Asia and the West, and his works' interpretive developments vary widely between the two hemispheres.
There are many ways to define the geographical region of Asia. The traditional arts of the Indian subcontinent were made mostly to serve its indigenous religions, notably Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism and Sikhism. Tibet and its art—largely based on Vajrayana Buddhism—are becoming increasingly better known as Tibetan Buddhism.