Lord Ganesha Kalamkari Painting by Sudheer


Made To Order Ships Worldwide
Sudheer - MeMeraki.com Sudheer
Size : Medium
Dimensions : H: 2ft by W: 1ft | H: 24inches by W: 12inches
Medium : Natural Colors on Cloth

About the Artwork +

Symbolically, Ganesha’s large head is a depiction of wisdom and intellect. His eyes are small but penetrating, seeing the spirit of the divine in every living creature. An elephant’s trunk has a unique capacity of performing heavy and subtle tasks. This acts as a symbolism of Ganesha’s intellect penetrating into the realms of the material and spiritual worlds. Peacefully digesting all the good and bad in life, Ganesh’s belly symbolises the ability to digest all that life has to offer- good, bad, ugly, evil, pain, suffering or happiness. Lord Ganesha’s stomach is a treasure of Vedic knowledge. He has large ears, to listen to the supplications of everyone but like the winnowing basket are capable of sifting what is good for the supplicant from what is not. He is always seated in Padmasana (lotus posture).he leg indicates that one aspect of his personality is dealing with the world (materialistic world) while the other is rooted in the single pointed concentration upon the supreme reality (spiritual world). This is an Oriental themed painting as the subject matter originated from Hindu mythology.

DETAILS

  • Size:  1 x 2 feet
  • This painting is made to order (in 2 weeks)
  • Price is for unframed painting and painting would be sent without a frame


Authentication +

Each of our artworks are hand painted by master artists across India. We provide an authentication certificate with this artwork signed by the artist.


Sizes and Customisation +

The sizes mentioned are excluding the borders of the artwork.

We take custom artwork orders, please use the WhatsApp chat below or email us at wecare@memeraki.com to discuss your requirements in more detail.


International Shipping and Taxes +

We ship worldwide, shipping charges of 2000 INR are applicable for international orders. Our Prices are inclusive of GST/Taxes. No additional charges are applicable for domestic deliveries.


Shipping and Returns +

All artworks are packed and couriered securely in a tube.

Ready To Ship/ In Stock artworks are shipped in under 2 weeks. We only accept return requests for Ready to Ship/ In stock artworks placed within a week from date of delivery.

Made To Order artworks will take 2-3 weeks to be made and shipped once they are ready. Returns are not applicable on Made To Order artworks.


Colour Disclaimer+

All artworks on the website are hand painted from scratch by our master artists. That makes every artwork absolutely unique and the actual colour and overall artwork may vary slightly from the artwork image posted here.



Artist


Sudheer

Sudheer is the family's first generation Kalamkari artist. He holds a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree. For his outstanding efforts in Kalamkari, he received the Andhra Pradesh State Award in 2007, the Mahatma Gandhi Memorial Award in 2006, and the Konaseema Chitrakala Parisad Award in 2009. He has also participated in a number of art camps.

Art Form

Kalamkari

Kalamkari refers to the ancient style of hand painting done with a tamarind pen, using natural dyes. The name Kalamkari originates from Persian words qalam (pen) and kari (craftsmanship). Paintings made on fabric and fabric scrolls are mentioned in ancient Hindu, Buddhist and Jain literature. Under medieval Islamic rule, the term Kalamkari was derived from the words "kalam", which means "pen" in Telugu, and "kari", which means craftmanship. This became popular under the patronage of the Golconda sultanate. Motifs drawn in this ancient art of Kalamkari, include flowers, peacock, paisleys and also divine characters from Ramayana and Mahabharata. Kalamkari colours are made mostly from vegetable dyes. The popularity of this exquisite form of painting has earned international repute for the state of Andhra Pradesh. Kalamkari art was the household occupation of several rural women and craftsmen in the ancient times and continues to be passed down from one generation to the next. Artforms like Kalamkari have started gaining more and more popularity in recent times because of their no-chemical process of creating printed textiles.



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