Golden Yars：A Traditional Chinese Painting by Liu Xia
Lot No. ：NMDC-LX-210525
Overview：Contemporary art, size 68x50mm, traditional Chinese realistic painting(2*).
Status：For sale (Item is customizable)
1* Liu Xia was born in Jinzhou City, Liaoning Province in 1984. In 2013, she graduated from the Central Academy of Fine Arts Chinese Painting Academy with a master's degree in ink and wash figure painting. Her tutor is Mr. Bi Jianxun. She is a member of the Chinese Artists Association, a member of the Central State Organ Artists Association, and a member of the Chinese Women Painters Association. Since 2011, her work has won numerous awards and nominations. Publication status: The work sketch "Female Body One and Two" was included in "2003 Yearbook of Art Works of College Students in China's Higher Art Colleges-Painting Volume". The work was included in Bi Jianxun's "Contemporary Master Technique Classic-Basic Teaching of Chinese Painting Modeling"; the work was included in Jin Rui The work "Miao Nv Stepping on the Hall" of "Classic Techniques of Contemporary Famous Masters-Copying and Sketching of Chinese Line Drawing Characters" was included in "New Decoration Paintings of Higher Art Colleges-Central Academy of Fine Arts Volume"; creation testimony was included in Hu Mingzhe's "Color Expression"; The works were published in the "Art Museum of the National Academy of Painting of China"; the cover of "The Story of Ancient Chinese Idioms" published in September 2012 by Huahua Commercial Press International Co., Ltd. (the first to the tenth series).
2* Gongbi is a careful realist technique in Chinese painting, the opposite of the interpretive and freely expressive ‘sketching thoughts’ style.The gongbi technique uses highly detailed brushstrokes that delimits details very precisely and without independent or expressive variation. It is often highly colored and usually depicts figural or narrative subjects. In ancient times, writing, as well as painting, was done on silk. Calligraphy and painting were thought to be the purest forms of art. The implements were the brush pen made of animal hair, and black inks made from pine soot and animal glue.
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