We are counted amongst the widely trusted manufacturer, trader, exporter and supplier firm dealing in exquisitely designed Paintings and Sculptures. We are engaged in catering a wide assortment of exquisitely designed decorative pieces, which includes elegant Marble Handicrafts, Synthetic Ivory Paintings and Canvas Paintings. Our product offerings are appreciated across the country for its aesthetic appeal and unmatched quality.
We nurture expertise in Tanjore Painting that is a form of art which was developed in the Tanjore or Tanjavur, a place in Southern part of India. We use pure golden leaves and a lot of semi-precious stones to highlight certain important aspects of the painting like ornaments, dresses etc. Mostly Gods of Hindu mythology like Ganesha, Shiva, Parvathi, Lakshmi, Krishna, Vishnu and others form the main character of these paintings. We also take orders for these paintings as per the requirement of the client.These paintings are available in various sizes and are beautifully framed.Regular classes to teach the tanjore paintings are held at the institute.
Dholamaru art gallery Mughal painting reflects an exclusive combination of Indian, Persian and Islamic styles. As the name suggests, these paintings evolved as well as developed during the rule of Mughal Emperors in India, between 16th to 19th century. The Mughal paintings of India revolved around themes, like battles, court scenes, receptions, legendary stories, hunting scenes, wildlife, portraits, etc. The Victoria and Albert Museums of London house a large and impressive collection of Mughal paintings. History of Mughal Painting Indian Mughal paintings originated during the rule of Mughal Emperor, Humayun (1530-1540). When he came back to India from the exile, he also brought along two excellent Persian artists, Mir-Sayyid Ali and Abd-us-samad. With time, their art got influenced by the local styles and gradually; it gave rise to the Mughal painting of India. The earliest example of the Mughal style is the Tutinama ('Tales of a Parrot') Painting, now in the Cleveland Museum of Art. Then, there is the 'Princess of the House of Timur', a painting redone numerous times.