Bogra Bangladesh Art
Since my youth, I have never missed the Bangladesh Asian Art Biennial (AAB) and remember how I waited longingly for the exhibition. The Dhaka Art Center is a prominent place where everyone feels welcome, and this may be the first time performance art and photography have been formally included in such a large event. With this exhibition, people are finally exposed to new media of art for the first time and the students are confronted with several groups that already work in different media. I also remember visiting a series of exhibitions where I would meet and meet artists from various parts of the world, such as China, India, Japan, South Korea, Australia and even the United States.
The Longitude and Latitude, founded in 2003, was a biennial event that featured artists from Bangladesh, India, Japan, South Korea, Australia, and even the United States. My involvement in the community is conditioned by the various events the gallery regularly hosts, such as Young Art, a youth art forum that was launched in July. By engaging in our community, we take it to the next level by helping clients curate their own personal art collections and put original artworks into operation. I have travelled to New York, London, Paris, Berlin, Tokyo, Hong Kong, Singapore and other countries to be nominated for the Samdani Art Award.
Bangladeshi artists present their work in galleries, museums, galleries and art galleries in the United States, India, Japan, South Korea, Australia and other countries.
The Asian Society of Bangladesh has published Pratnatatvik Oitihya (Archaeological Heritage) by Sufi Mostafizur Rahman. Promotion of contemporary art in Bangladesh, organized by the Bangladesh Society for the Promotion of Arts and Culture (BSAAC) and the Bangladesh Art Society. Europe Day 2014 was organised by a European Union delegation to Bangladesh.
I had the opportunity to experience Ayesha Sultana's sound art at the Seven Senses exhibition and fell in love with the works of the Dhaka Art Center.
In 2017, Chobimela began working with artists to overcome the barriers between art and photography. At Dulals Centre in Karupalli, her core group of artists and craftsmen participated in the construction of animals, got to know a variety of traditional art styles, conducted research and evaluation in the construction of the zoo and got to know the diversity and traditional art styles. The Santaran Art Organization, which was founded in 1999 in Chittagong and Gidree Bawlee, and founded in 2003 in Thakurgaon, has long worked with indigenous communities to give mainstream artists opportunities through residency. Other groups that continue to work to develop Bangladesh's art scene are formed by artists such as the Uronto Artist Community, whose art documents abandoned architectural spaces, the Back ART Foundation, which advocates performance art at the Dhaka Live Art Biennial, and others.
In the face of Pulak's career, the practice of video and installation was a key element in creating a new generation of artists like Munem Wasif, who began as a documentary photographer and now works with sound, video, and various photographic devices. The painter has also put together the current exhibition "Pulak Carreers" at the Dhaka Museum of Contemporary Art (MOCA) in the city. Her main practice, which is unconventional video art, is as an art professor who inspires her students to explore non-traditional practices.
She is a researcher who focuses on field work, but is also interested in the conservation and dissemination of Bangladesh's heritage. It has also worked to spread and preserve awareness of Bangladesh's heritage and to promote cultural heritage.
She was co-author of Wari Bateshwar, Shekorer Shondhane with Muhammad Habibullah Pathan, which won the International Book of the Year Award in 2012 and the National Book Award for Best Book in 2011. In 2011, her work and contributions were awarded the Bangladesh Institute of Archaeology and Ethnology. (BIAE) National Prize for Excellence in Art and Culture for their contributions.
Dulal has helped to revive Bangladeshi art by training young, mostly female artisans to produce traditional Bangladeshi crafts and artworks. In her works, the artist says that she believes that the old Dhaka has much to offer, even though individualism is having a devastating effect on society. Dulal takes this up in its theme park, which it developed in collaboration with the Bangladesh National Museum of Art and Culture (BNMA) and the National Gallery of Bangladesh (NAB).
She was educated at the Institute of Fine Arts of Dhaka University and received her MFA degree in Sculpture in 1998. She graduated from NAB in 2002 with a Master's degree from the National Gallery of Bangladesh (NAB) and a Master of Arts in Fine Arts from BNPMA.
Her passion for art inspired her to become an artist and she graduated from MSS Public Relations. In a statement about her experience in art, she claims that artists from all over the world are now engaged in contemporary art. Rahman claims that she was attracted to the idea of involving visitors in her artistic process, unlike traditional art, where the visitor is simply a spectator.