List of Exhibitions

Kriti Gallery shows traditional and contemporary art in the field of painting, drawing, photography, sculpture and others.
India is a fascinating place and a true microcosm of human life. Spanning the entire spectrum from joy to sorrow, from extreme wealth to extreme poverty, from top notch medical care to non-existent, from hunger to extreme gorging, from healthy to the sick. India is a place where every single idea about human living, about life and its associated philosophies, about political systems, about law and order can be explored. You can come away extremely sad, depressed and rejecting of everything that is India. Alternatively, you come away with an exhilarating feeling to explore more, do more, try more, and live more in every facet of one’s life. This is driven simply by taking a look at how even the lowest of the low, the poorest of the poor are driven to work hard, live hard and take life in its stride with all that it has to offer. There are so many communities that can be examined to illustrate the hardships suffered by the many people living in India. My story examines ‘Brick Workers
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Date : 01/12/2019
I CANT IMAGINE I CANT IMAGINE A double channel video installation with objects by Gabrielle Baker (Australia) and Badri Prasad Prajapati (India) This is not an exhibition about binaries, even though on the surface it may appear so, with one projection of a human-less, Australian, outback landscape, and the other, a Varanasi cityscape streaming with cars and people, filmed outside the gallery on Raja Sir Motichand Road in 2018. For me, it is a display of interconnections (spiritual and energetic) between species, animate and inanimate, and emanating from two different cultures - two artists, one Indian the other Australian. I have always made work about the animal – in particular, the human as animal. I have an inherent belief, since childhood, that we share creativity with all species, that creativity is in fact inscribed in our animality. We probe this creative space with an introspective gaze but our view is clouded by uncertainties and ambiguities, even though our anima
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AGENT ORANGE / HANUMAN Terry Burrows This series of paintings continues my interest in the fascinating theatre of activities, both religious and secular along the Ghats of the Ganges in Varanasi. The playful title - Agent Orange refers to the omnipresence of Hanuman murtis which are painted with a generic bright orange color. There is a curious mischievousness about these idols due to their often lumpen and cartoon-like appearance - either due to the naivety of their construction or, after many added layers of thick orange paint, the original sculpted details have disappeared. Their eyes though are re-rendered in black & white, seeming to be peering out and watching you from myriad temples and shrines. The often abstracted rendition of Hanuman murtis echos closely my semi-abstract interest in form. My primary painting practice includes multi-layered, minimal-palette paintings, which work between the abstract and the figurative. The morphic shapes that inhabit my canvases, whet
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