Making of Tanjore Paintings by Madhurya

author Madhurya Gallery   2 год. назад

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Paintings of Thanjavur - Filling Final Round

Thanjavur paintings are notable for their adornment in the form of semi-precious stones, pearls, glass pieces and gold. The first stage of painting process is preparing a base or canvas for the painting. Traditionally only three colors of stones are used in the painting that is red, green and white. The glass stones are fixed using adhesive on the places where jewels and accessories are drawn. Thin chalk powder paste is applied on the pasted stones and areas where embossed effect is needed. Once it is dried, wet cloth is used to clean the paste off the stones. Thick paste of chalk powder is poured in a cone to make the designs on the painting. This design is locally called ‘nice subbal’. The designs are drawn on the borders, jewels, thrown and on other accessories and kept to dry. Once dried, gold leaf is cut into required shape, size to paste on the embossed area and design. The next step is painting. For more information visit Write to us at

Best use of waste newspaper || newspaper peacock making at home || waste material art and craft

Wow Amazing waste newspaper peacock making at home, best out of waste ,DIY room decor idea #easy craft#art#DIY#best out of waste#Best use of waste newspaper#Room decor idea#art and craft#peacock making at home#newspaper craft idea#waste newspaper recycle#newspaper reuse# NoCopyrightSounds, music without limitations. Listen on Spotify: Alan Walker is back with his third release ‘Force’. After two huge releases with ‘Fade’ & ‘Spectre’ its safe to say there is something really special with his style of production. We know you will love it! NCS ? Twitch ? Spotify ? SoundCloud ? Facebook ? Twitter ? Google+ ? Instagram Alan Walker ? SoundCloud ? Facebook ? Twitter ? Instagram

(145) Bottle Bottom Pour Acrylic Pouring

Love this one! Tropical! Want to purchase supplies or tools that I use? Check out my Amazon Influencer Shop! Introducing Stone Coat Art Coat Resin to my channel!! Zero VOC's Extended Working Time Added UV Inhibitors Can be used with : Alcohol Inks, Acrylics, Silicone Oils, Metallics and Oil Base Paint. To Save $30.00 off an $80.00 order, use code CWA at checkout. Stone Coat Countertops channel Interested in purchasing my art? Check out my Etsy Shop! Order stuff with my prints! Join me on Facebook! Want to sponsor my channel? All tips are used to purchased supplies to keep my videos fresh! Please be cautious while doing acrylic pouring. Perform in a well ventilated area, wear a respirator, have a fire extinguisher next to you and just have fun!!

Tanjore Series - Muck prep and Stones

Wooden board: Chalk powder: Craft glue: Brush set: Muslin cloth: Arabic gum: Gold leaves: Paints: Buy basic colours like red, blue, black and white Optional: Fine tip markers:

Ancient Indian Sculptures show International Connections - Brihadeeswarar Temple

We are in Brihadeeswara Temple in India, and I am going to show some solid evidence that ancient Indians were well connected to the rest of the world. This temple was built in 1010 A.D, so it's just over a thousand years old. You can see plenty of Gods and saints carved on the temple tower, but here you can see a European carved on the temple. This is really surprising because Historians will tell us the first European to reach South India was Vasco Da Gama in 1498, but this temple was built 500 years before his arrival. Does this carving really show a European? To understand this, let's take a look at this carving in the same temple which shows how ancient Indians looked and dressed. You can see how they wore a lot of jewelry, but usually did not wear shirts because South India is a very hot place. Notice the hairdo where they pulled up the hair to the side. This is confirmed by another carving which shows a similar hairdo, and it also shows a broad nose. Going back to this figure, you'll see the exact opposite. He wears a top hat, but no jewelry. His shirt is shown with long sleeves and a collar because it is usually cold in Europe. His nose is carved sharp, and he even has a beard, as opposed to Indians who were clean shaven. His hair is let loose to the sides, and if you look at his hands and his face, it is almost looking like he is posing for the sculptor who made it. If you compare this carving with Robert II, the King of France during the same period, it is almost an accurate match. Notice that the beard and the hair of the King matches with the carving. Even the long sleeves and collar are consistent. The only difference is that the King is shown with a crown in Europe, and here he is shown with a hat. It is very likely that this carving shows King Robert II of France because only Gods, Kings and Saints are usually carved on Hindu temple towers. How is such an accurate carving possible? Were the world leaders connected 1000 years ago, just like they are connected today? Are there any other carvings in this temple that show people from other countries as well? Here is another carving in the same temple that is also quite incredible. This clearly shows a Chinese man with a long beard and a long mustache. Here is a painting of an ancient King who ruled China. Look how, he too has a long beard and a long mustache. Remarkably, he wears a similar headdress in the painting, just like the carving shows. History tells us that the world was not connected before 1500s, but these carvings clearly show that the Indian King Raja Raja had international connections on both sides of the world. How were these international communications possible without advanced technology? Please visit for intriguing and interesting places on the planet. Follow Me on: Instagram................ Twitter...................... Facebook................. Website....................

Tanjore paintings are the traditional form of Art in India which dates back to Marathas invasion of south India during 16th century. The beauty and uniqueness of tanjore paintings lies in the use of 22 carat gold foil and the natural colors applied for coloring purpose, along with semi precious stones. For Madhurya's collection of tanjore paintings visit:

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