d'heygere
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d'heygere
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  In Nicolas de Largillierre’s Study of Hands (1715) disembodied limbs surface from murky oils. The painting conveys Caucasian flesh's ghostly essences: slender wrists of bone china white, bluish palms, unfurling veins of green and pink glow within the darkness. Inspired by Legillierre’s painting, this is a series of ‘diptychs’, where classical poses metamorphose into the contemporary. Art-historical antecedents collide with the kinds of fleeting, quotidian encounters we experience each day.

  In Nicolas de Largillierre’s Study of Hands (1715) disembodied limbs surface from murky oils. The painting conveys Caucasian flesh's ghostly essences: slender wrists of bone china white, bluish palms, unfurling veins of green and pink glow within the darkness. Inspired by Legillierre’s painting, this is a series of ‘diptychs’, where classical poses metamorphose into the contemporary. Art-historical antecedents collide with the kinds of fleeting, quotidian encounters we experience each day.

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web design and development Mathilde Ganancia
text in french Betttina Maillard-Moriceau
translation Vasilisa Ganakova
texts ''Hidden'' and ''D'Heygere'' Gabriella Pounds

the photos and images presented on this website are protected by copyright
they may not be published without consent of Vadim Kovriga

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