Mandana

Mandana Paintings, one of the oldest forms of tribal art of India is predominantly done by the Meena community in Rajasthan and Madhya Pradesh. One... Read More

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Mangal Kalash Mandana Painting
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₹8,500.00
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₹8,500.00
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Aathwe Ki Chowk Mandana Painting
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₹8,500.00
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₹8,500.00
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Beejni Mandana Painting
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₹8,500.00
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₹8,500.00
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Deepak ki Chowk Mandana Painting
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₹8,500.00
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₹8,500.00
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Deepak Mandana Painting
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₹8,500.00
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₹8,500.00
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Beejni, the handfan: Mandana Painting by Vidya Devi Soni-
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₹8,500.00
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₹8,500.00
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Chowk of Flowers Mandana art for sale
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₹8,500.00
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₹8,500.00
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Pagalya footmark mandana art for sale
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₹8,000.00
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₹8,000.00
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Beejni, welcoming Goddess Lakshmi: Mandana Painting by Vidya Devi Soni-Paintings by Master Artists
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₹8,500.00
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₹8,500.00
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Chowki welcoming the newborn mandana painting
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₹8,500.00
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₹8,500.00
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Chowk: The Courtyard-
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₹5,000.00
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₹5,000.00
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The Bullock Cart: Mandana Painting by Vidya Devi Soni
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₹8,500.00
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₹8,500.00
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Mandana Workshop
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₹750.00
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₹750.00
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Mandana Art Workshop with Vidya Soni
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₹500.00
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₹500.00
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Mandana Art Workshop for sale
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₹500.00
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₹500.00
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FAQs

Regardless of written records being absent, the origin of Mandana paintings dates back to the Vedic age, 1500 to 500 BCE. This theory’s relevance is the similarities between the designs in Mandana art and the designs found on the Vastu purusha mandalas. Vastu purusha mandalas are altars of Vedic pujas and the architecture of ancient Vedic temples.
The cultural deities, altars of Vedic yajna, plants, animals, and birds that are considered auspicious, mostly peacocks are the most sought-after designs that are found in these paintings.
The making of Mandana paintings is an art in itself. It inculcates the traditions and cultures of its people into a simple, yet attractive painting. The clay and the mixture of water and cow dung mark the beginning of the process as it plasters the traditional pattern of the floor. The brush made of twigs, cotton and a small portion of squirrel hair are the painting tools. The colors used are red and white, as these are the only ones easily available in abundance in the area. Brick and chalk are the sources of red and white colors.
Earlier, it used camel or wild ass dung and clay, but later the evolutionists used the husk of bajra as an alternative. Today the artists have shifted to using newspapers to avoid the pungent smell as well as to keep the termites away. The characteristic white colour of the Lippan kaam was earlier made using white clay or white sand from the Kutch. Today however, most artists use synthetic white paint.

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