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Art is often considered the product of deliberately arranging elements in a way that attracts human senses or emotions. It consists of a diverse range of human creations expressions such as music, literature, film, sculpture, and paintings. With an aim to show these contemporary arts, Mithila Yain Art Gallery presented us with Nepal-India friendship art exhibition.

B.M. Fine Arts and Culture, a social organization working in the field of arts, had organized the event at Mithila Yain Art Gallery, Thamel, on September 7, 2019.

The four-day art exhibition was a joint exhibition between different artists from Nepal and India. The founder of the organization and Curator Bisnu Maity from India, and Shyam Sundar Yadav from Nepal held the art exhibition at the Gallery.

Various artworks of 29 different artists from India was exhibited as an exclusive collection. Chancellor of Nepal Academy of Fine Arts Kanchha Kumar Karmacharya was the chief guest for the art exhibition. Meanwhile, Senior art critics, Mukesh Malla and Dr Ram Dayal Rakesh, were also invited as honorable guests for the exhibition. The main objective of the art exhibition was to exchange the cultural aspects of both the countries and support the upcoming young artists.

More than 30 exclusive paintings inspired by the culture of both the countries were on display at the Mithila Yain Art Gallery.

About the paintings:

Mithila Yaii art gallery-nepal and india friendship art exhibition

A painting by Kakoli Saha. Photo: Smriti Thapa

The collection contains many breathtaking arts, which represents the cultural beauty of both the countries. A painting by Kakoli Saha beautifully presents the essence of nature. The two painting of the artist consists of beautiful contrast in colors and details.

Likewise, artist Subha Das’ art illustrates Radha and Lord Krishna. In the image, Radha and Krishna are sitting near the tree. Lord Krishna, in the painting, is playing the flute while Radha is mesmerized because of the same.

The money raised after selling the collection of 29 paintings will be given to B.M. Fine Art and Culture, from where they will help talented young artist from the village area in Kanti Mahaakumara in East Midnapore district of West Bengal, India. Around 50 percent of the money will be used for buying supplies for people making beads, which will help young artists polish their talent.

The art exhibition will continue till September 11.

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