Untitled (Set of 10)

by Jamini Roy
(inclusive of taxes)

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Size: 20 x 14 inches (each)
Medium: Serigraph on Paper
Year: 2003
Edition: Edition of 500


Since these serigraphs were commissioned after the death of the artist, they do not carry an individual signature of the artist on each print. Jamini Roy's signature is part of the printed artwork itself.
  • ABOUT Jamini Roy

    An iconic artist and one of the most famous pupils of Abanindranath Tagore, Jamini Roy (1887-1972) is internationally recognised for his endeavours in the world of Bengali folk paintings, that ushered in a new beginning in the history of Indian modern art. 

    Having studied at the Government School of Art in Calcutta, Jamini Roy’s initial work reflected the Post-Impressionism genre of landscapes and portraits in line with the western tradition taught there. Not satisfied with the outcome, he soon found his own voice, developing a style that drew inspiration mainly from traditional Indian folk and village arts, especially those of Bengal.

    Apart from portraying the beauty in the simplicity of folk life, the artist zealously worked towards making art accessible to all and giving Indian art its distinct individuality.

    Jamini Roy replaced costly canvas and oil paints with indigenous pigments and other inexpensive materials and mediums. Working with a palette that mostly consisted of earthy and mineral colours, he illustrated religious themes as well as the life of regular village people, sans the narrative.

    The artist was honoured with the Padma Bhushan in 1954. In 1955, he was made the first Fellow of the Lalit Kala Akademi, which was the highest honour conferred by the Lalit Kala Akademi, India’s National Academy of Art. In 1976, Jamini Roy’s works were declared to be among the "Nine Masters" works by the Ministry of Culture within the Government of India, to be heralded as "art treasures, having regard to their artistic and aesthetic value".

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  • ABOUT Limited Edition Prints

    Limited Edition Prints are a series of identical prints of an artwork, commissioned by the artist. Restricted to a one-time printing of a certain number of pieces, each print is numbered and signed by the artist, establishing its’ authenticity.

    Because the number of prints is limited, signed prints of acclaimed artists hold value, and can be investment-worthy, just like original works of art. Christie’s and Sotheby’s – the world’s two most renowned auction houses – hold auctions exclusively for prints. A Pablo Picasso print sold for US$1.7 million in 2010!

    There are different techniques in printmaking, including offset printing, digital printing, giclée, lithography and serigraphy. Serigraphy, or silk screen printing is considered one of the most sophisticated techniques. In this process, thick, opaque colours are passed through the screen, creating prints with vibrant colours and beautiful textures, that make the artwork look like a painting.

    Works by any artist are limited, and prints are a fantastic way for acclaimed artists, to make their art available to a larger number of people. This makes limited edition prints popular amongst new art buyers as well as seasoned art collectors.

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