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Thread: Rebirth of mith
September 14th, 2008 #1
Rebirth of mith
Hi every one , I am posting my works .and all works deal with Indian mythology . and I hope you people will like it.
Hide this ad by registering as a memberSeptember 14th, 2008 #2
another work of mine
September 14th, 2008 #3Registered User
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I really like your work .
what is the name of the sculpture with the deer ?
is the last picture a photomontage ?
September 14th, 2008 #4
thank u for your comment. the title of the work is desiar.no it is not an photomontage it is an single piece sclpture
September 14th, 2008 #5
That is simply godly.
September 14th, 2008 #6
Damn! that shit iz wicked, great work man!
September 14th, 2008 #7
thank u for your comment.Robot_Tank ,Lyndsay Harper
September 14th, 2008 #8Registered User
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I don't know much about sculpting but this looks pretty sick to me! Do you have a website where there's more of this?
September 14th, 2008 #9
ha gatts .every one will be having their own thoughts and opinion towards art work,I do respect your comment and I have a small suggestion for you . being a student of visual art you should have an knowledge of all medias because a medium equal plays an impotent role in an art work as the artist puts his ideas through medium . let it be any kind of art work like sculpture ,painting etc
September 14th, 2008 #10Registered User
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you said your work is imspired by indian mythology . I tried to find something about "desiar" but i found nothing . Could you tell more about what imspired the "human-deer" please ?
September 14th, 2008 #11
desiar sculpture is based on story of RAMAYAN
Valmiki's Ramayana, the oldest version of Ramayana, is the basis of all the various versions of the Ramayana that are relevant in the various cultures. The text survives in numerous complete and partial manuscripts, the oldest surviving of which is dated from the eleventh century AD. The current text of Valmiki Ramayana has come down to us in two regional versions from the north and the south of India. Valmiki Ramayana has been traditionally divided into seven books, dealing with the life of Rama from his birth to his death.
The story is about Rama, a prince in the city of Ayodhya - the capital of Kosala kingdom, belonging to Suyvavansh (the Sun dynasty) - sometimes referred to as Raghuvansh (Raghu dynasty, named after Raghu, one of his illustrious forefathers). The story starts from just before his birth and ends after his death when his two sons ascend to power.
The story operates at multiple levels: at one level, it describes the society at that time: vast empires, the life of a prince destined to become the next king, the rivalry between mothers and stepmothers, the bond of affection and loyalty between brothers, contests to win the hands of a princess, male chauvinism, etc. At a second level, it describes how a ethical human being and a leader of men conducts himself at all times, facing situations with equanimity, rising to occasions to lead his people independent of his own personal tragedies and limitations, cultivating affection and respect of his people. At yet another level, it is a story of the seventh incarnation of Lord Vishnu, incarnating as a human this time, combating evil, restoring justice in the land, fully aware of his divinity and yet resorting to using his superhuman powers only when absolutely necessary.
The story is as follows: Dasaratha, the king of Kosala, has been childless for a long time, and is anxious that land should not be king-less after him. He performs a ritual (Puthrakameshti Yagna) for the gods to bless him with progeny. The gods present him with a bowl of divine nectar. His three queens partake of this, and in due course four princes - Rama, Lakshmana, Shatrughna, and Bharata - are born to them. Rama, being the eldest, is naturally being groomed as the future king. All the brothers are close-knit, with Lakshmana forming the closest bond with his elder brother. Together, they are schooled in archery. Vishwaamitra, one of the legendary seven sages of Hindu mythology, trains them in the art of firing missile-arrows imbibed with secret chants that could cause the arrows to shower fire or water on its enemies, and even follow them through the seven worlds until they're killed.
Vishwamitra leads Rama and Lakshmana to Mithila, the capital city of the kingdom of Videha ruled by king Janaka. Janaka's daughter Sita (also called Janaki, Vaidehi, Mythili) is to wed, and the king is holding a contest to select the best prince for his daughter. Rama wins the contest and returns home to Ayodhya with his new bride.
The time comes for Dasaratha to coronate Rama as the next king. Kaikeyi, the third and youngest of Dasaratha's queens, reminds her husband of his promise to her a long time ago that he'll grant her any two wishes she had. (This happened when Dasaratha was wounded in his chariot on the battlefield once, and Kaikeyi saved his life by taking over the reins and driving the chariot to safety.) Kaikeyi demands that she would like to have 1) her son Bharata be the next king, and 2) Rama be banished to the forest for fourteen years, far away and long enough for him to do any damage to Bharata's reign. The king, unable to refuse the wishes, accedes to them. The coronation preparations are halted and Rama told to prepare to leave for the forest. At first, Rama decides that he'll go to the forest alone. But Sita and Lakshmana will have none of it and convince Rama that, for them, "Ayodhya is wherever Rama is".
The king goes into grief when the three leave for the forest, and dies soon afterwards. All this while, Bharata and Shatrughna have been away from the kingdom. They are summoned upon their father's death, and when they arrive, understand what happened. Bharata is aghast at his mother's greed (ostensibly for his good), and promises the kingdom and he'll restore Rama as the king. He travels to the forest to convince Rama to return to Ayodhya. Rama refuses on the grounds that a promise is a promise, but allows Bharata to take Rama's sandals back to Ayodhya so that Bharata can symbolically coronate Rama's sandals and rule as Rama's proxy.
The story is sprinkled with the experiences of the trio in the forest, especially how the royals, used to soft living and multitudes of servants, train themselves to live spartanly amongst nature and be self-sufficient, and the interaction between them and the various hermits and sages living in the forest, some of who realize the divinity of Rama. Rama and Lakshmana frequently battle the forest demons that plague the hermits' meditations.
One of the demons who had been defeated soundly by them decides to take revenge. She describes the beauty of Sita to her brother, Ravana, the demon king of Lanka (modern day Sri Lanka). Ravana decides that he must possess Sita, and has one of his brothers take the form of a deer to attract Sita's attention. Sita sends out Rama to capture the deer for her as a pet. The deer leads Raama far away from their cottage, and when Rama realizes that this is no ordinary deer, he kills the deer. The dying demon shouts Sita's and Lakshmana's names in Rama's voice, causing Sita to now send Lakshmana out to help Raama. When the cottage is thus unguarded, Raavana sweeps in, kidnaps Seetha and flies off to Lanka. When Raama sees Lakshmana approaching him, he at once realizes the trick. They both run back to the cottage to find it empty.
The rest of the story is about how Raama and Lakshmana trek to Lanka to fight and kill the demon king and to get Seethaa back
September 14th, 2008 #12
September 14th, 2008 #13
thank u for your comment orionlesc
September 15th, 2008 #14
Beautiful am happy to see your works here i 5 star.
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September 15th, 2008 #15Registered User
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- Bellevue, WA
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September 15th, 2008 #16
The Following User Says Thank You to bhanu For This Useful Post:
September 15th, 2008 #17
Hi Dhilip, I am so very happy to see your post and thanks for your appreciation more then every thing when a person like you appreciate my work it really helps me to grow higher and higher . once again thanks for your support and for the five stars take care .
September 15th, 2008 #18
Hi bro.... (Bhanu)thanks for your support and josh , your message makes me feel very energetic . hi I jest want to know in which part of Delhi do you stay ?
September 15th, 2008 #19
Thank Q........ James Kei.
September 15th, 2008 #20
well it was a pleasure to see your work....I wish I could see them in person...
well I live In SOuth Delhi , Munirka To be exact (its right next to Vasant VIhar)
Where are you living???
September 15th, 2008 #21Registered User
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- Dec 2007
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There are not much people who are doing sculptures! This work definitely need more labour and skills to do! I admire your work!
September 16th, 2008 #22
Hi Bhanu, I live in Bangalore in area called Benson town
September 17th, 2008 #23Programmer with an Identity Crisis
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- Jan 2008
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Yay, sculpture in teh FF section! Awesome stuff man. Wild, but really amazing.
Looking for other Denver area artists!
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September 17th, 2008 #24
Hi Clanlord really there are few sculptors now and as you said the new generation is moving to the new technology its good to learn new things but same time we should not forget the base we have come from and that is SCULPTING AND TRADITIONAL PAINTING but the media does not have ctrl Z ha....ha.....ha.....
September 17th, 2008 #25
September 18th, 2008 #26
thank u for your comment Jorge gecov
September 19th, 2008 #27
yep...very inspiring. thanks for sharing.
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September 19th, 2008 #28
Nice piece. first sculpture is really inspiring. keep up with your mythic world...
September 19th, 2008 #29
September 20th, 2008 #30