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The summer is upon us and in these days of global warming, it’s not a good thing in sweltering Mumbai. What’s hot on the art circuit? Besides the recession coming to Indian shores and being the talk of art circles, photography and prints are gaining ground. Our article in this issue addresses the issue of prints or original artworks and how they serve to benefit the artist and art collector alike. Ripple effects of the art recession are highlighted in our snippets section. Read on… we look forward to your valuable feedback and inputs.

Why Print? The Advantages of limited edition prints

Why Print?

Art is in the eye of the beholder! An original artwork executed in the medium of water colour, acrylic or oils can sometimes be so attractive that more than one person may seek to own it. The works of masters like Picasso, Degas and Monet are far beyond the reach of the average art collector who appreciates the works nonetheless. In such instances the art of printmaking comes to the rescue. Many artists are now producing limited edition prints of their works for sale. This trend is also visible in India where serigraphs of Indian Masters like Hussain, Raza and Jehangir Sabavala are in great demand and the prices of these prints appreciate regularly.
So what exactly would constitute a print? A print is a replica of an original artwork produced either on paper or canvas. There are digital and ink jet prints and also serigraphs. When an artist produces an ‘open’ edition, it basically means that there is no limit to the number of prints that will be issued. However, in such a case the prints would be devalued. Artists are always encouraged to issue ‘limited’ edition prints and once the number is set, it should not be altered as that would affect the trust of their client base. The quality of a good limited edition of prints is subject to the choice of images for the edition, choice of base – paper or canvas, colours that are true to the original and the size of the edition.
For an artist, even an emerging artist, issuing limited editions prints of some of their seminal artworks can prove to be quite beneficial. The aim of every emerging artist is, or should be, to reach out to a vast audience and build up a clientele of people who appreciate his/her art. This would be difficult to do if an artist plans to sell only original works. An emerging artist’s work may be perceived as being expensive by first-time art buyers and for such clients, prints at reasonably lower prices are a good alternative. As the sales of your prints increase so does your market value and your standing as an artist. Besides, a hike in your status as an artist will also push up the value of your prints, making it a win-win situation for the buyers of the prints as well!
Artists need to adhere to a few rules while issuing limited edition prints. Proper documentation of the prints is required to be maintained. The prints should not only be signed by the artist but also the number of the print, for example 1/100, needs to be mentioned. Besides, every print should be dated, at the time of valuation art collectors may find that the value of an earlier print is much higher than a recent one. An artist may choose of course to issue unsigned, unlimited copies of his works but then these will have to be priced much lower, as they would be considered to be on par with posters.
When it comes to entering the art market as a collector, most are confused where to start. Sometimes, the gallery owners and curators can be quite intimidating, trying to impose their choices upon you. Also, one would be hesitant to invest a large amount of money for a field that one does not understand. For such investors, prints are the best option. The money you invest is nominal and you can track the response of the art market to the artist and decide if you wish to purchase an original work in future. Also, this is the best way to get the works by some of the ‘big name’ or ‘blue chip’ artists. The works of these artists may also not be available in the market, especially if the artist is no more and there are no new works being produced. In fact, the prices of prints can sky rocket too. A case in point is the serigraphs of Jehangir Sabavala which were sold out when priced at Rs. 45,000. Today their value has doubled, in the space of just one year!
Prints also present an ideal purchase for companies as corporate gifts. By requesting special edition prints of a particular artist or artwork, corporates can ensure that there is a consistency to the gifts to all clients as well as present a unique gift item with a potential for appreciation. Interior decor professionals, hotels and restaurants prefer to display prints as low-cost, high-impact artistic enhancements to decor.
Internationally galleries hosting an exhibition of an artist would also have a set of limited edition prints of a few works of the artist available for sale at the same venue. Some Indian galleries have also started the practice. In 2007, the Gallery Nvya in Delhi hosted an exhibition of works of Viraj Naik, a young painter from Goa. Along with the original artworks, a set of six serigraphs in a limited edition of 50 prints was also released. It is time other emerging and established artists woke up to the print revolution!

~ Razvin Namdarian

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Harmony Show
Sundays open
13th Harmony show
Galleries open on Sundays

The Harmony Art show this year focused only on the traditional art of Miniature painting. The works of forty artists were on display at the Coomaraswamy Vastu Sangrahalaya. While the works were well executed and some in particular were quite unusual, it was not what one has come to expect from the Harmony Art show. It has always been seen as a platform for emerging contemporary Indian artists to showcase their talents, but this time it seems to have been buried in tradition. Moreover the change in venue from the Nehru Centre to the Museum, truly seems to have buried the show!

Mumbai Galleries have come together in a unique initiative to beat the art slump. In order to encourage those who have no time for art in the course of a busy week, the galleries will now remain open on Sundays. They hope that this will get more people interested and ‘talking about’ art. In fact, galleries have also planned special events ranging from slide shows to talks with artists as a part of the ‘Art on Sunday’ initiative. The long term goal is also to garner a broader support base for Indian art.

The art recession has hit one of the biggest players in the Indian art fraternity. In an effort to consolidate its operations, Bodhi gallery has closed its New York and Berlin branches. The Delhi and Singapore galleries are also rumoured to follow suit, with Bodhi maintaining its presence only in Mumbai.

Regular Features

Interesting exhibitions seen in the past
Artist in focus

The city has been flooded with exhibitions in the past few weeks. Here is the few which we found interesting…

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Interesting Feature
In each issue we will feature an interesting feature in our website. This will help you get more information and keep you updated. This time we make it easier for you...

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Artists who have associated with us in the past 3 months
Our family of artists has been growing rapidly over the past months. The following are the artists who have joined us in the past 3 months…

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Art Extract
This section of our newsletter is towards increasing the knowledge and understanding of art for the lay person. Here you will find terminology, techniques of art explained. This time we explore...

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bCA Forum-
Ms. Christine Weltzien , a Geography teacher in Hong Kong, found the artworks by Kazi Ahmed based on Urbanisation very interesting and requested...

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HR Das

Bulls-HR Das

To those who have met him, HR Das comes across as a soft spoken artist, who keeps to himself, has a friend circle consisting of mainly emerging artists and one who paints figurative works of mainly village people, bulls and tapestry like backdrops. Few would also know that he won awards from the Art Society of India and the Bombay Art Society for the best “Indian Style” painting. His works have even found appreciation and buyers in Pakistan where bCA Galleries had exhibited them in Galleria 919, Karachi. As our artist in focus, we delve further into the heart of this artist who epitomises simple living, high thinking!

Read More…

Stop Press


The exhibition conducted at Galleris 919, Karachi Pakistan, with six artists associated with bCA Galleries has been a success. The six artists selected were...

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Stop press

Artist in Focus – HR Das

Artist in Focus

To those who have met him, HR Das comes across as a soft spoken artist, who keeps to himself, has a friend circle consisting of mainly emerging artists and one who paints figurative works of mainly village people, bulls and tapestry like backdrops. Few would also know that he won awards from the Art Society of India and the Bombay Art Society for the best “Indian Style” painting. His works have even found appreciation and buyers in Pakistan where bCA Galleries had exhibited them in Galleria 919, Karachi. As our artist in focus, we delve further into the heart of this artist who epitomises simple living, high thinking!

Was art and becoming an artist always on your agenda?

I grew up in a small town near Calcutta. Those familiar with the education system in Calcutta would be aware that when the children are in secondary school they have special classes on Sundays in which they are encouraged to channel their creativity either in music, dance, paintings or other fine arts. This was when I discovered my talent and felt that art was the thing for me. My father, of course wanted his son to be a doctor, bowing to his dictates I did take up science and even did my BSc but finally my family realised that it did not make sense to force me into a career that did not suit me and I was left free to pursue art. I studied art in Khairagarh which is now in Chattisgarh.

Did you have to struggle to make your own identity in the art world?

When I finished my BFA, I found myself in the same position as many young artists – talent, but no money. In fact of 25 of my batch mates only about 5 have actually continued to work ‘freelance’ as artists. I had to support myself and find a way to express my creativity. I moved to Hyderabad and began working for an animation firm, but the factory like atmosphere soon got to me and I just couldn’t continue there. I stayed in Delhi for a bit but there too I felt stifled, more so by the climate. I found myself in Raipur, close to my art school, hung out with some friends and finally found my way to Mumbai. Now Mumbai is home, it is my sanctuary where I can paint and my works are appreciated and displayed in galleries here.

Why do we find so much pathos in your figurative works of people in rural settings?

Any artist true to his craft will tell you that every artwork is an expression of not just what we see and conceptualise, but also what we feel. It is natural that when I was going through my struggle to establish myself and eke out a living this would be reflected in my art as well.

Why are bulls the central theme of your works and why give them such uniquely vibrant colours?

I grew up in a village, where I studied there were fields all around; bulls were a part of the landscape. You could say that I have come to the metro, but the village is still within me, it continues to be my muse. Besides, I find a lot of inspiration from my observations of people around me - at the bus stop, train bulls reflect their emotions, they could be aggressive, docile, happy, playful and the colours I choose to paint them are chosen to suit the mood.

What would a typical day in your life be like?

I try and lead a disciplined life. As an artist one has to maintain a fixed routine else it is very easy to slip into a relaxed mode and ignore work. I spend some time in the morning playing the violin, I have learnt to play Indian classical music on it. Then I paint in my studio. I only paint in the mornings and afternoon; I prefer to work in daylight. The evenings and nights are for conceptualisation, preparing layouts of new works and planning for the next day.

Recently you received two awards from the Bombay Art Society and the Art Society of India for your Indian style painting. Are such awards significant to an artist?

It is always nice to get recognition and appreciation from those within the art field. At the same time I do not let myself get swept away by such awards. According to me, it is the jury who has the final say in the award and every member on the jury brings with him his own sensibilities and his own ideas of what makes ‘good art’ essentially it is a very subjective process. A friend of mine had presented his works for an award function in Nagpur, his work did not even get selected for participation, but that same work won an award at the All India Fine Arts and Crafts Society exhibition in Delhi! Sometimes artists let the fact that they have won an important award like the ‘National Award’ go to their head and that impairs their creativity. Its best to accept an award, thank the jury and move on with your work.

This is one artist who certainly has his head set firmly on his shoulders. For him work is worship and his disciplined approach to his craft is certain to see him go far. Currently he is working on creating works for his upcoming shows in Delhi and Bangalore. His works have already been appreciated across the border and we are certain they will get soon get recognition globally as well!

~ Razvin Namdarian

Interesting Exhibitions seen in the past 3 months

Aniket Khupse ShowSurendra Pal Joshi-Installation
Aniket Khupse's Show Surendra Pal Joshi's Installation

Surendra Pal Joshi at Jehangir

It is seldom that one walks into a gallery and tends to just stare in awe. But that is exactly what one expereinced when I walked into the Jehangir auditorium. The central space was dominated with an installation that beckoned and entrancced, it glowed a muted red and the lights all around the gallery were dimmed so it occupied, its well deserved, centrestage. The installation is an extension of the artworks that Surendra Pal Joshi executes. His artworks speak of the convoluted fibres and weaves of textiles. They could be seen to represent the web of life. Each thread seems to weave a tale as the strokes pass through the gamut of emotions. The installation is such a bold creation drawing in the viewer but still presenting an impassable barrier. The lattice work effect that the installation presents could also be seen to represent the web of life and the different interconected roles each one of plays through the different stages of existence, relationships nurtured and abandoned which still leave their mark!

Julian Opie at Sakhshi

Walk into British artist Julian Opie’s debut Indian exhibition and stop to contemplate if this is really ‘art’. He breaks through the barriers of commercial, pop, figurative art to come up with artworks that are in your face and rather over the edge. Most of the works have crafted using paper cut outs and then sealed under thick acrylic giving the animated stick figures an attitude and panache all their own. Other works could be photographic installations though quite small in size, there is a play of art and technology here as the light gently waxes and wanes and creates different moods and undercurrents in the same works. We can safely say that this is an artform you aren’t likely to ever see an Indian artist indulge in. For a taste of British stiff upper lip humour head to Sakshi!

Sharaku at Ravindra Natya Mandir

Sharaku, is it the name of an artist of the type of artform that he initiated? It is difficult to say really for although Saito Jairokhi, an actor who painted 140 artworks in 10 months has been identified as Sharaku, there have been many other Japanese artists who have laid claim to that title. Sharaku’s works mainly consist of the portraits of the ‘kabuki’ and ‘kyogen’ actors. At times he has even painted ‘sumo’ wrestlers. The portraits appear as caricatures with exaggerated features and large heads on disproportionate bodies. The artist’s command on expressiveness is impeccable, though of course, here too the effect of the actor ‘hamming’ an emotion comes through. There are some ceramic works and sculptures on display but it is difficult to say if they are executed by the same artist, they seem rather modern and there are no signs to indicate their origin or the artist. In 1994, Japan celebrated 200 years of Sharaku by issuing commemorative stamps which are also on display. The exhibition under the aegis of the Japanese Consulate is an attempt to expose the Indian people to the art and culture of Japan.

Sheetal Gattani at Chemold

Sheetal Gattani has always comes across as an artist who is true to her art and sticks by her convictions. She has always been partial to watercolours and black paper as her preferred medium.  In the current suite of works the desire to go ‘large’ has been translated in her abandoning her medium and moving on to canvas and acrylics. These works lack the flakiness and rough weathered feel that was the USP in her earlier works.  The cuts and lines in the canvases draw attention to the line and shadow play in the works.  Sometimes this has the effect of creating a lead figure, a ‘hero’ if you may who takes centre stage and pulls the act together.  At other instances the lines seem to discipline the work into regimented formations interfering with the free flow of the eye in experiencing the painting. There can be no doubt however, that they are all masterfully executed.

Aniket Khupse at Jehangir

Aniket Khupse’s art has always attracted and inspired the viewer. The sheer transparency of his water colours are like gossamer veils which inveigle and convince us that there is more behind each layer. As one is expected to read between the lines with some authors, Aniket invites us to explore beyond the colours and images at the satire in his works. For those who have been following his art, the current show throws up new and varied images. A form that immediately grabs the eye is that of buildings which have the silhouette of mills and factories. This is the artist’s take on what is happening to the mill lands in Mumbai which are being offered for grabs by the government, the key lies in the hands of those in power and they wield it to their advantage.  The others continue the pleasant reverie the artist always introduces us to of our relations within society and the essence of life.

Interesting Features- Free Shipping worldwide

Free shipping

Free Shipping worldwide
: To avail of our latest offer of Free Shipping Worldwide just visit this link  and fill out the form. Of course, we would only ship those works that you have purchased from us, but given the wide repertoire of artists, artworks and traditional art that we have to choose from, we are sure you will find the perfect art that suits you best!

bCA Galleries has been increasing its presence on the world wide web. Now you can find us and artists associated with us on several prominent international art websites which also serve as a virtual marketplace for art. Some of these include Artween, Artslant and of course Saatchi! We are also pleased to announce that our articles have been selected for publication by Lokvani a popular website in the United States. bCA Galleries has a regular column in their newsletter on topics concerning Indian Contemporary Art.
bCA Galleries also has a Facebook account. We urge all readers to join Facebook become our ‘Fans’. This will help the gallery reach many more people and increase the viewership of your work! Just click on this link:

In case you have faced the dilemma of how a painting would look in the real life setting of your living room or hall, bCA Galleries has found a solution for you. You can now find real life pictures of artworks that you would like to purchase, giving you a clear picture of the dimensions vis a vis your wall space and furniture. Just click on the ‘Real Life’ option listed below the image. To check out click here

We have launched a ‘Recommended Artworks’ feature on the our website that will enable our buyers to do a quick check of the interesting artworks available. Some of the artworks also come with fabulous discounts! Please see the following link:

Artists who have associated with us in the past 3 months

Associated artists
Our family of artists has been growing rapidly over the past months. The following are the artists who have joined us in the past 3 months

Amit Sharma
Ashok Roy
Deepak Sorte
Komal Talwalkar
Natu Makwana
Nehal Kothari
Prashant Hirlekar
Sacha Greenwood
Sahaj Patel
Sangeeta Pathak

Sanjay Kumar
Shailesh Shinde
Shankar Gojare
Sheetal Chamat
Snehal OakLimaye
Somava Dutta
Sudha Bhadani
Viraj Dandgaval
Vishal Bhansali

The artists have been listed in alphabetical order.

Art Extract: Readymade Art

Readymade art

Readymade art or found art is the term coined to describe the everyday items that artists deign to confer the title of ‘art’ upon. The forerunner of this style of art was Marcel Duchamp with his seminal work in the early 20th century titled ‘The Fountain’ – it was a urinal which he had decided should be considered art!
The idea of dignifying commonplace objects in this way has always been a controversial topic in art circles. It may be viable practice for some but others continue to doubt the veracity of an artist’s claim and question the artist’s creativity in the entire process. Found art ideally has to have some input from the artist, it also has to have a very strong title which can stir some philosophical thinking in the observer for instance, Subodh Gupta’s depiction of an airport trolley with luggage on it as “Vehicle for the Seven Seas” or his ‘sculpture’ of a cycle carrying milk cans which he titled “The Indian Cow”.
Sometimes, readymade art can border on being an abomination like Damien Hirst’s A Thousand Years, a rotting cow's head, maggots and flies. Or even Tracy Emin’s My Bed which was the artist’s unmade bed complete with drink bottles and stained underwear!
The French writer Comte de Lautreamont spoke of transforming standard objects into art by calling it, “Beautiful as the chance encounter of a sewing machine and an umbrella on a dissecting table."

bCA Forum

bCA Forum

I am a regular reader of your bMagazine and am quite impressed with the variety of information that you feature. Please write on whether it would be prudent to purchase prints of an artist’s works. ~ Aradhana Patel

bCA: Aradhana, you will be pleased to read our article in the April issue of the bMagazine, to answers all your queries regarding prints of artworks. 

Hello bCA Galleries, I am an artist and would be interested in joining with your gallery. Only one point peturbes me as an artist, when you sell one of my artworks, who retains the copyrights to the works? ~ Sanskruti Desai

bCA: Sanskruti, bCA Galleries has listed Frequently Asked Questions to answer all of an artists queries and clear all doubts, please refer to it on our website. To answer your particular question, the copyrights of the works remain with the artist, however, we would appreciate it if emerging, young artists such as yourself would permit us as a gallery to issue limited edition prints of some of your works for our clients. Of course, bCA Galleries would pay the artist a royalty.

Stop Press

Stop press

The exhibition of Indian artists in Pakistan in collaboration with Galleria 919 has been a success. The artworks of HR Das, Arpita Khaskel, Rina Mustafi, Sachin Shinde and Tarun Ghosh were sold at the exhibition. Truly this indicates that art speaks a universal language and art and art appreciation rises above the petty politics and hate mongering. We look forward to having more shows with Galleria 919.


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