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Untitled #17

By Jayanta Roy

₹6,000.00

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Jayanta Roy has always been in constant awe of India’s magnificent landscapes. His beautifully surreal series, ‘Himalayan Odyssey’ was shortlisted in the Professional Landscape category of the 2017 Sony World Photography Awards. “My aim is to show people our origin, and make people aware of its importance in a time when we have leaders here and there who are known climate change deniers”, he says.

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Product Specifications

Dimensions

Small: 8" x 10"

Large: 16" x 20"

Product material

Archival paper (canson edition etching fine art paper OR hahnemuhle German etching textured paper )

More info

Photographic print on archival paper, unframed , unmounted ,rolled

Delivery Information

Shipping Time

  • 5 to 7 working days for ready products
  • RETURNS
  • Made to order items cannot be returned or exchanged
  • Returns accepted within 7 days of delivery in case of damaged goods

Shipping Policy

  • Shipping within India is without any extra charges
  • International Orders:
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  • To obtain a shipping quote, click on Request More Information and provide us your details. Within 48 hours, you will receive a shipping quote via email for your approval.
  • International Orders are shipped on a DDU (Delivery Duty Unpaid) basis
  • Customs duties may apply to international purchases

The Maker

Jayanta Roy

“My main focus in photography is to capture unusual landscapes and portraits which can express the internal spirit of a subject in a single frame.”
More often than not, one will find Jayanta Roy listening to music as he stands completely immersed in the stunning landscape in front of him. An Indian photographer who creates stunning visuals which are calm, pleasant and emotional, Jayanta has produced some astounding works that posit graphic elements and minimal expression against a clever wit and sharp sense of design.
His subjects are symbols, as they appear in both everyday life and art history, and his photography is how they trick us into belief or seduce us into complacency. He employs flat, sparse surfaces with a touch of photorealism, pop and minimalism to pass comments on conceptual art, the postmodern visual landscape, and even politics.

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