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Painting: Acrylic, Oil on Canvas.
Like the character in Fernando Pessoa’s The Book of Disquiet, Azat Yeman doesn’t move his eyes and his paint brush from people. He tries to read their unawareness and unconsciousness by brush, and transfers these dreams to his viewers. In fact, Yeman and the viewer’s subconsciousness conflict, in a way, then both sides drift to different places in terms of feeling and awareness.
Because I am in the same height of things I see.
Not in my own height.
Azat Yeman points to the unseen, setting out from the seen and known, and with unseen reality, he tries to green our lives, which are becoming deserts. He tries to rescue us from the hole we are in with our lost identities, and with his paint brush, he whispers into our ears: “And I pass through my dead past by re-dissolving in myself, disappearing in myself, still unaffected by worldly affairs, every mystery, and I remain open to the future by forgetting myself in the distant nights."