Woman and Cow (unframed)
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Woman and Cow (unframed) Woman and Cow (unframed) Woman and Cow (unframed) Woman and Cow (unframed) Woman and Cow (unframed) Woman and Cow (unframed) Woman and Cow (unframed) Woman and Cow (unframed)

Woman and Cow (unframed)

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Prints medium: Screenprint


Edition of 21 (1 available)


Ships from: United Kingdom

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About the artwork
Free worldwide shipping of unframed artwork Edition of 2054 x 80 cm image size (unframed) 66 x 92cm Framed size (float mounted) 85 x 112cm framed size (window mounted) Alternatively the work can be framed, approx two to three weeks - please get in touch. A timeless image as the shadows grow long, a flash of bright sari against a dusty landscape. Woman and Cow epitomise''s everyday life in India. Is she going home and where has she been?Why Buy From ARTSHOUSE? Professional independent artists 24 years of fine art experienceTrusted by thousand + collectors worldwide


Medium Screenprint
Support Paper
Framed? No
Subjects Human Figure,
Style Figurative
Original or Edition? Edition of 21
Certificate of Authenticity Yes
Artwork Dimensions: 54 X 80 X 1 X cm

About Natasha Kumar

'Vivid, colour-saturated images of contemporary India. A delight, with ordinary humanity right at the forefront. Not a Taj Mahal in sight. Wonderful.’ Christopher Hart, novelist and critic.

After her early success at the Royal Academy summer exhibition at the age of 17, Natasha Kumar became an accomplished print-maker, as well as a fine artist in oil, appearing in group, shows from The New English Art Club, The Discerning Eye to LAPADA and the Saatchi Gallery and with regular solo shows at the Royal Geographical Society and a five-month Solo Exhibition at the Southbank.

Her most recent seven-month show was in Cinnamon Soho, London. One of England’s leading contemporary artists Anthony Eyton RA sums up her appeal: ‘ Natasha’s work offers a very genuine feel of India. The works from the “ advertising series’ take us from village to city, soaking up the bold design and colours of street art, to cut through our preconceived notions of picturesque India. Iconic images are given a sharp, acutely observed, contemporary twist. To paraphrase John O'Farrell, author and broadcaster, Natasha Kumar’s work captures the collision between Indian tradition and modern Indian consumerism.