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Aroko si Fenusi 1(Encrypted message to Venus 1) Drawing

Olushola Olajobi


Drawing, Ink on Cardboard

Size: 5.2 W x 12 H x 0.1 D in

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About The Artwork

This piece was inspired by the way ancient yoruba send encrypted messages among themselves, a common trend in today's global word. There are many wishes we have as humans when it comes to love, so i want my audience to send their wishes to the Greek goddess of love, Venus, without anyone reading or knowing what they have in mind when they are experiencing this art piece. This miniature painting comes in a series of 3, each uniquely created.

Details & Dimensions

Drawing:Ink on Cardboard

Original:One-of-a-kind Artwork

Size:5.2 W x 12 H x 0.1 D in

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Delivery Time:Typically 5-7 business days for domestic shipments, 10-14 business days for international shipments.

Olushola Olajobi, is an African visual artist and Independent art history scholar from Nigeria. He is a graduate of Art history, University of Benin, Edo state, Nigeria (2016) in addition to a National Diploma certificate in Art and design from The Polytechnic Ibadan, Ibadan, Oyo state (2011). Olushola employ the use of minutes amorphous silhouettes in narrating his thematic expressions, an exploration which he has embarked on for more than 8 years as a visual artist vis-a-vis his art history profession with a number of art exhibitions and commisions to his credit. By drawing from the abundant societal issues as source of inspiration, he calls the public attention to the foundation of the society; family, home, tribe, origin, nation and race so as to question every human activities in themes such as identity, freedom, migration, social commentaries, cultural norms and human relationship. His art process which are spontaneous and mostly conceptually-driven in which the idea dictates the flow are carefully rendered using ink on cardboard papers and canvas with most recently the inclusion of the local dye, Gadura. His new works; Aroko series, take an introspective view into the history of message encryption, a trend which has been long practice in Yoruba culture before the advent of the Europeans.

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