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Chameli Ramachandran

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About Artist

Chameli Ramachandran was born to Chinese and Indian parents at Santiniketan in 1940. Her name, derived from the jasmine flower that was popular there for its sweet fragrance, was given to her by Santiniketan’s famous ...

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Chameli Ramachandran was born to Chinese and Indian parents at Santiniketan in 1940. Her name, derived from the jasmine flower that was popular there for its sweet fragrance, was given to her by Santiniketan’s famous artist and poet-in-residence Rabindranath Tagore.

All of Ramachandran’s works reflect her admiration for nature, a subject that has always enthralled her. Her strong connections with China and India, home to two of the world’s most historically significant cultures, are also evident in her paintings, which adeptly unite the lush, abundant landscapes of Bengal with the pensive, meditative quality of ancient Chinese philosophy.

Ramachandran’s sensitive compositions capture the gentle, discreet amity of natural elements such as breeze and light, as they play with leaves and flowers. The hushed rustling of the trees and the sun’s translucent rays bouncing off the soft concave surfaces of flower petals is brought to life by her masterful amalgamation of metallic pigments with ink. The evanescence of pain and pleasure may also be sensed in her works, as turbulent waves crash against lonesome rocks, coconut palms sway gently in the breeze, and lotus flowers float calmly in a pond.

Ramachandran was educated at Kala Bhavan and Visva-Bharati University at Santiniketan, where she received her Diploma in Fine Arts in 1960, and a Master’s degree in Ancient Indian History and Culture in 1966. Her first solo shows were held at Habiart Gallery, New Delhi, in 1993 and Nazar Gallery in Baroda in, 1998. Her most recent solo and group shows include those held at Grosvenor Vadehra, London, in 2008; Vadehra Art Gallery, New Delhi, in 2005 and Visual Arts Gallery, New Delhi, in 2003.

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Testimonials

  • BIODATA

  • About Artist

    Chameli Ramachandran was born to Chinese and Indian parents at Santiniketan in 1940. Her name, derived from the jasmine flower that was popular there for its sweet fragrance, was given to her by Santiniketan’s famous artist and poet-in-residence Rabindranath Tagore.

    All of Ramachandran’s works reflect her admiration for nature, a subject that has always enthralled her. Her strong connections with China and India, home to two of the world’s most historically significant cultures, are also evident in her paintings, which adeptly unite the lush, abundant landscapes of Bengal with the pensive, meditative quality of ancient Chinese philosophy.

    Ramachandran’s sensitive compositions capture the gentle, discreet amity of natural elements such as breeze and light, as they play with leaves and flowers. The hushed rustling of the trees and the sun’s translucent rays bouncing off the soft concave surfaces of flower petals is brought to life by her masterful amalgamation of metallic pigments with ink. The evanescence of pain and pleasure may also be sensed in her works, as turbulent waves crash against lonesome rocks, coconut palms sway gently in the breeze, and lotus flowers float calmly in a pond.

    Ramachandran was educated at Kala Bhavan and Visva-Bharati University at Santiniketan, where she received her Diploma in Fine Arts in 1960, and a Master’s degree in Ancient Indian History and Culture in 1966. Her first solo shows were held at Habiart Gallery, New Delhi, in 1993 and Nazar Gallery in Baroda in, 1998. Her most recent solo and group shows include those held at Grosvenor Vadehra, London, in 2008; Vadehra Art Gallery, New Delhi, in 2005 and Visual Arts Gallery, New Delhi, in 2003.

  • Academics

    1966 Master of Arts (Ancient Indian History and Culture), Visva Bharati University, Santiniketan

    1960 Diploma in Fine Arts and Crafts, Kala Bhavan, Santiniketan

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