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Ladoo Baï, La vache nourricière

Ladoo Baï La vache nourricière, 1983

View in a room Painting 19.7 x 27.6 x 1.2 inch Unique artwork

$1,395

+$140 Delivery fees for United States Delivery : One to two weeks

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Ladoo Baï, La vache nourricière
Description
  • Offered by the gallery

    Professional art gallery
    paris - France

  • Authenticity

    Work sold with an invoice from the gallery
    and a certificate of authenticity

  • Signature

    Hand-signed by artist

  • Medium

    Painting : gouache

  • Themes

    Animal, Tribal art

  • Support

    Painting on paper

  • Type

    Unique work

  • Dimensions cm | inch

    19.7 x 27.6 x 1.2 inch

  • Framing

    Black wood frame with plexiglass

  • Collector’s Guide

  • About the artwork

    Indian Tribal Painting (Bhil tribe) ; Aboriginal Art ; Vernacular Art.

    • Tags
    • aboriginal art

    • painting

    • cows

    • indian vernacular art

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The artwork is available for pickup from the gallery in ( Paris, France) or can be delivered to the address of your choice within 1 to 2 weeks after validation of your order. The work is insured during transport, so it's risk-free.
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Ladoo Baï

Born in: 1965

India

Ladoo Baï was born in the 1950s in Jhabua District, Madhya Pradesh, in Central India. Like Jangarh Singh Shyam, she was discovered by Jagdish Swaminathan during his travels searching for artists in the tribal areas of Madhya Pradesh. Her paintings cel- ebrate the flora and fauna in a mêlée of brightly colored motifs, each a manifestation of primal energy.

The human beings in her works appear entranced as they participate in the cosmic dance. The figures on the canvas are like the characters in an opera, or reciting an ode to nature. Anthropomorphism turns man into an animal and animals into plants. The impression given by the pictorial orchestration is one of plenitude, the power of regeneration.

“Ladoo Baï revels in a dynamic asymmetry between details that are refined to completion, and details deliberately left brushy and unfinished,” wrote Ranjit Hoskote in Now that the Trees Have Spoken (Pundole Art Gallery, Mumbai, 2009).

Many of her works are based on the theme of the dance: that of the deer and antelopes, that of goddesses, trees and herons, and of serpents, hunters, turtles, and horsemen. Some of the forms she uses are reminiscent of the late Stone Age. Similar silhouettes can be seen, for example, in Bhimbetka caves in Central India. Their persistence in the work of Ladoo Baï is derived as much from a genealogical continuity attributed to ritual imagery as it is from her perception of the relationship between man and nature.
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Ladoo Baï, La vache nourricière
Ladoo Baï, La vache nourricière

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