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Over 25 years, Pema Rinzin studied with great Master painters of traditional Tibetan art and their individual styles.

This photo of his Art work illustrate this aesthetic approach in technique before he became a New York Contemporary Tibetan painter in 2008.
Photo 2005-2008 myself 3 years Artist in Residence, Curator and Museum Educator at Rubin Museum Art New York.

Photo Courtesy of Pema Rinzin​. Tibetan Contemporary Artist, Founder,Critic and Teacher at New York Tibetan Art Studio​ (School)

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Title: Abstract patterns and Traditional patterns.
Medium: Stone pigment, Natural Earth, Hand Made Dye,Indigo, Sumi ink and pure cold gold.
Artist : Pema Rinzin

Photo Courtesy of Pema Rinzin.
Contemporary Tibetan Artist & Founder, Critic and Teacher at New York Tibetan Art Studio

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Photo Courtesy of Pema Rinzin.
Contemporary Tibetan Artist & Founder,Critic and Teacher at New York Tibetan Art Studio.

 

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Pema Rinzin’s mural (size: 144″x74′) of the “Four Great Guardian Kings”was shown at the exhibition alongside with work in progress “Tibetan Brush Expression” at The Rubin Museum of Art from (February 9th to March 26″,2007) as part of the exhibition “Pema Show Artist-in-Residence:Pema Rinzin.

The work begun by Pema Rinzin in March of 2006 at RMA was exhibited along with the King Size pieces in RMA Collection from the 16th to 19th centuries and was accompanied by critical commentaries written by Pema Rinzin.Contemporary Tibetan Artist & Founder,Critic and Teacher at New York Tibetan art Studio.

 

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Picture 1 Picture 2 Picture 3 Picture 4 Picture 5 Picture 6 Picture 8New York Tibetan Art Studio is the only school in western hemisphere that teaches about Great Tibetan Painter’s work, their legacy, style, composition, Individual color method and usage, and most importantly drawing.
Photo Courtesy of Pema Rinzin, Contemporary Tibetan Artist & Founder, Critique and Teacher at New York Tibetan Art Studio.

I want to congratulate Yoni Zilber who is starting the second course at NYTAS! The second course focuses on beauty, princeliness, and power.As you can see, Yoni’s hand has gotten more soft because he has completed many many drawings of figures (mostly buddhas) in the first course. The figure of the buddha is a basic human form. The three kinds of human form which the second course focuses on branch out from the basic human form. He will now learn figures of beauty (women and female deities), princeliness (elegant and slim figures) and power (wrathful deities and large chubby and/or muscular figures).

All great Tibetan artists have a statement and are individuals. They have achieved a level of freedom in their art so that they are able to draw and paint WHATEVER they want. The second course at NYTAS is an important step in this direction!

-New York Tibetan Art Studio

photo courtesy of Pema Rinzin, Contemporary Tibetan Artist

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NYTAS wants to thank Pauline Noyes from the Education Department of Rubin Museum of Art for inviting Pema Rinzin and his student, Yoni Zilber to give a lecture and demonstration.

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