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Arpita Singh is an Indian artist. She was born in West Bengal, India in 1937.Currently she lives in New Delhi. Singh attended the School of Art, Delhi Polytechnic in New Delhi from 1954 to 1959. After she graduated she worked for the Indian Government's Cottage Industries Restoration Program. While she worked in the program she met traditional artists and weavers in India. This is said to have impacted her artwork. In the 1970s her paintings were mainly black and white abstracts.But in the 1980s she started to paint Bengali folk paintings. In these paintings often have women as the subjects.
Many of her paintings of women show them doing daily work and simple routines in their lives.Originally when she started painting she was doing watercolors on paper which connected her painting to Indian tradition. But in the 1990s Singh started paint oil on canvas which was considered a dramatic shift. In some of her paintings of women the woman is portrayed nude. This is said to show the woman's vulnerability rather than showing her in a sexual sense. Singh's paintings are said to portray a woman's point of view about life in India.Arpita Singh has had a number of exhibits all over the world both individual and group exhibits. Singh has also won a number of awards for her work.
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“Dear friend, I have become a conservative buyer. Sorry to say this but I feel that whatever we see in the name of art these days are simply mediocre. Chinese art market is slowing down. There are rumors of an impending slump in the Indian art market also. In this situation I would like to sit in the gallery and watch rather than go down there and play.” - email from an art collector

I was amused to see an email like this from an art collector friend of mine. As he is a veritable globetrotter and genuine pursuer of contemporary art from all over the world, I could not just skip that mail cynically. His words strangely ring in my ears when I sit at my desk for writing this stocktaking article on our art scene during the year 2006.

Though ‘euphoria’ is the word that still qualifies the Indian contemporary art scene, the word ‘skepticism’ also has got its place in the whole discourse of contemporary art and its commercial and aesthetical sides. The major players in the art field proclaim that the demand for contemporary art is still strong and they substantiate their point by citing the entry of innumerable young artists in the field in an hourly basis. The skeptics cite the exit points of several artists who have come, saw and never conquered. While the former set gives a term of five years to the ongoing euphoria the latter group says that it would last maximum for two years. Then everything will settle and settle for the good, they add.
The year 2006 saw the price hike of several artists thanks to the fortune that their representatives made in the auction circuits. From the modern masters to the contemporary youngsters could hike up their prices as their works commanded roof blowing prices in national and international auctions. Another reason for the price hike was attributed to rigging and deliberations by certain power groups in the art market. However, those who approached the buyers with bloated and ballooned prices had to come back with their un-exchanged booties. Obviously the market pundits say that not only the Indian market but the Indian buyers too have come of age. But the mad sense of euphoria reached to the levels of newspaper advertisements that claimed planetary alignments would make further growth in the art market. In India Business is always mixed up with unexplained superstitions so most of the players looked at these advertisements with amusement sans irreverence.
While Arun Kumar H.G staged a coming back with his traveling solo show, those artistic talents like E.H.Pushkin, Reghunathan and so on, who were forced to sit in the sidelines for long time got their due in 2006. N.S.Harsha presented a solo show after keeping himself off from regular showing for some time. K.P.Reji, Binoy Varghese, Roy Thomas, Farhad Hussain, Suneel Mamdapur, Zakkir Hussain, T.M.Aziz, Murali Cheeroth, Vivek Vilasini, Prakash Babu, Pradeep Mishra, Babu Xavier, Tanmoy Samanta, Ashim Purkayastha, Gigi Scaria, Manil Gupta, Pratul Dash and so on made their mark with meaningful solos and group exhibitions. Jyothi Basu, Anil Kumar Janardhanan and Rajan M.Krishnan produced a number of worth remembering works as expected from them. Sudarshan Shetty, Atul Dodiya, Vasudevan Akkitham and B.V.Suresh came back with solos after a brief interval.

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