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As he conceives them, Mehdi Oveisi's paintings are visualizations of philosophical and spiritual questions. Working within a range of media, Oveisi's works come off as a graduated accretion of materials, collectively shaping a heart, an embodied figure, or something more formalist and abstract. What's essential is that the overall impression of workwork is constructed from many layers. Almost in the manner of developmental stages, this layering process becomes a kind of commentary on a work's completed design. One can look at each gestural aspect of Oveisi's works, every determination of color and shadow, as a sort of signature that speaks... (More)
Siamak Azmi was born in 1972 in Iran; Kermanshah. Siamak started his artistic journey in earnest in 1990. In his first professional appearance in the solo exhibition of Seyhoun Gallery, in 2014, he was well received by the audience. After that, he held two other solo exhibitions in a row at the Vali Art Gallery in Tehran. Since then, he has exhibited his works in more than a dozen international solo and group exhibitions. Siamak Azmi's selected artworks have been publicly exhibited at Art Fair in London, Milan, and Ankara. His works have also been sold in three recent Iranian-Tehran... (More)
Visual Artist | 2002 Mohammad Bozorgi was born in 1978 in Tehran. In 2012, he held his first solo exhibition in the Homma gallery called “Visual Manifestations" in Iran. He has participated in more than 15 domestic and international collective exhibitions. His works have been sold in well-known auction houses several times. His artworks are collected by some contemporary art museums, such as the Islamic Arts Museum of Malaysia and Tehran MOCA. His book called "Nun Wa Al Qalam," Dr. Haba Barakat and Adeline Ghani, Islamic Museum of Malaysia, Kuala Lumpur, in 2013. Mohammad Bozorgi is known for his innovation... (More)
In his painting, Ovissi also is treading upon the ground full of allurements, but he avoids the Persian folklore and draws upon a mature tradition already committed to a compa¬rison with the west. His inspiration is not drawn from nature, the saga of Fables but from history and civilization. . . . Ovissi's style is imbued with a quality that places his painting on the threshold of poetry and the frontier line between painting and calligraphy ... For him subject matter is not the end; he sets out instead through and beyond the subject matter to find continuity and rhythm... (More)