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Close-up of "The forest of unrooted trees no2"
Close-up of "The forest of unrooted trees no2"
Close-up of "The forest of unrooted trees no2"
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The forest of unrooted trees no.2 Sculpture

Olya Tereschuk

Hungary

Sculpture, Fabric on Canvas

Size: 47.2 W x 31.5 H x 0.8 D in

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118 Views
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About The Artwork

"The forest of unrooted trees no.2" Is a statement artwork from new series of Olya's work. Made with one by one assembled thin cotton threads then embroidered onto a canvas these tree-like sculptures symbolize people, who suffered disconnection from their mother ground, families and friends due to current tragical events. Being russian with ukrainian roots Olya, as many other people in a similar or worse situation, shares the pain of loosing part of the personality, that she was deeply associating herself with. This feeling of beind lost and homeless made it onto the canvas in form of a tree, torn out of its roots, disconnected from its sources. All artworks are made with professional quality paints on the best possible canvases and stretched by Olya to a wooden frame. Packed extremely safely with minimum possible use of plastic and dispatched from Hungary within three-five work days from the day order placed. Please note: The painting is sold without frame. ____________________________ I hope you enjoy viewing the artwork. Olya *Please note: All computer monitors display colors differently, so the painting may differ slightly in tone from the image you see onscreen. If possible check the artwork on few different screens prior buying it.

Details & Dimensions

Sculpture:Fabric on Canvas

Original:One-of-a-kind Artwork

Size:47.2 W x 31.5 H x 0.8 D in

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

Olya is a Russian-Hungarian artist who lives and works in Budapest. Born in Novosibirsk (Russia) in 1988 Olya spent her childhood years studying art in the city art school. As a kid she was noted as one of the most promising graduates of the city. However, pursuing artistic direction in the broken post-soviet state was seen as an unpractical career perspective. Therefore, she had chosen a specialty that is both: creative and could potentially provide for future, putting her artistic aspirations on hold. Five years later, in 2010, freshly graduated as a Designer from Novosibirsk State Academy, Olya joined one of the best IT companies in Russia where she had a fast career growing from a junior position to Production Manager of an International branch of the company in Dubai. However, childhood dreams about pursuing an art career had never disappeared and in 2017 Olya decided to break free from a corporate world and start her art journey. From the early days of her career Olya’s work was catching the attention of the international curators of online art platforms, private collectors, art advisory firms for hospitality projects and public spaces. This allowed Olya to study contemporary art at several workshops, experiment a lot and develop her unique artistic voice to become a full-time artist with a sustainable practice. Olya had number of group and solo exhibitions in Middle East and Europe, including several world known art fairs, her work is presented in many private collections across the globe. _________ Embroidery is Olya's dominant artistic tool because of it is expressive, graphical, and rhythmic and allows her to highlight the texture of the artwork, make it voluminous and -at the same time- it’s tactile and allows her to attempt to form and expose the metaphorical “memories” in her work, to manifest the essence of the memory and include an emotional component into it. For her it is a practice which allows to connect to the work on multiple levels. One of the materials which she uses constantly is a thread, which helps her to “connect the time” in her work: past and present and highlight the importance of social connections for our existence. The objects she creates through embroidery and fabric often take shape of an imaginary landscape, reflected in a water. They are a metaphor for our partly erased memories, reflected in our conciseness distorted over time with missing details.

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