maria minik

maria minik

www.minik.hu
Elbűvölő, bámulatos, lenyűgöző, varázslatos, díszes, ékes, káprázatos, csodálatos, látványos, ragyogó, lélegzetelállító, magával ragadó, csodaszép, meseszép
maria minik
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Holi Festival, Vrindavan, India

This is an image of Mathura, India during Holi. This city is my namesake, as the god Krishna, as the story goes, was born here.

1640-50 miniature ink watercolor on paper. N. India. The figure type and color palette are distinctly Marwari, while the flattened architecture and color fields are characteristics shared with Malwa painting. Peacocks cry at the threat of rain, the nayika (hindu heroine) thinking that the peacocks' cry comes from hunger, offers food. Madhumadhavai Ragini (Garland of Musical Modes); Ragamala

Style Marwari & Malwa Peacocks cry at the threat of rain, the nayika (hindu heroine) thinking that the peacocks' cry comes from hunger, offers food. Madhumadhavai Ragini (Garland of Musical Modes) Ragamala

AN ILLUSTRATION TO A RAGAMALA SERIES: DIPAK RAGA. Opaque pigments heightened with gold on paper,  HYDERABAD, DECCAN, CENTRAL INDIA, THIRD QUARTER 18TH CENTURY

AN ILLUSTRATION TO A RAGAMALA SERIES: DIPAK RAGA. Opaque pigments heightened with gold on paper, HYDERABAD, DECCAN, CENTRAL INDIA, THIRD QUARTER 18TH CENTURY

Page from a Ragamala Series: Malashri Ragini. Opaque watercolor, ink, and gold on paper, Central India or Northern Deccan,   early 18th century

Page from a Ragamala Series: Malashri Ragini. Opaque watercolor, ink, and gold on paper, Central India or Northern Deccan, early 18th century

Attributed to Sahibdin (active ca. 1628–55). The Manifest Deceived Heroine. Illustrated folio from a dispersed Rasikapriya (Lover’s Breviary) of Keshav Das, Opaque watercolor and gold on paper; narrow red border with wide yellow inner border marginated with black rules, Mewar, Rajasthan, ca. 1640

The Manifest Deceived Heroine. Rasikapriya (Lover’s Breviary) of Keshav Das, Attrib, to Sahibdin. Mewar ca. 1640 I like

Kedar Ragini, Marwar India ca. 1650

Folio from a dispersed double-sided ragamala series, Opaque watercolour on wasli, Marwar, circa 1650

The Anwar-i-Suhaili, written by Hussain Ali Waiz, is a Persian version of the Panchatantra. [The Mother Mistakes a Bull for a God of Death].  Present Location: Varanasi (Banaras), Banaras Hindu University, Bharat Kala Bhavan.  Location: India. Date: 1596 CE

The Anwar-i-Suhaili, written by Hussain Ali Waiz, is a Persian version of the Panchatantra. [The Mother Mistakes a Bull for a God of Death].