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Finding Art To Free Your Spirit
ArtWeMe Contemporary Gallery, Level 2, Pavilion Elite

While we are restricted by the pandemic crisis, it is vital to calm our mind and keep moving forward. Finding art to free your spirit! Art WeMe Contemporary Gallery presents excellent art pieces to treasure your lifestyle.

To my mind a picture should be something pleasant, cheerful and pretty. There are too many unpleasant things in life as it is, without creating still more of them.
Pierre-Auguste Renoir.

While we are restricted by the pandemic crisis, it is vital to calm our mind and keep moving forward. Finding art to free your spirit! Art WeMe Contemporary Gallery presents excellent art pieces to treasure your lifestyle.

Liao Ying Hsi | Opportune Moment (M)
80 x 45 x 78 cm | Stainless steel & cooper | Variable editions

The subject of the central part consists of a crowded and interwoven body that forms an overlapping and interlocking urban symbol. A cumulonimbus that covers the city is a metaphor for the sky and the stainless material shines with constantly varying colours under the sunlight. The seven drops of water that form the base of the city is the foundation on which urban life proceeds.

The impression given by the sculpture as a whole is of a cloud full of rain drifting above the city. A heavy downpour will wash the city and cause water to percolate into the earth. It also evokes race of coloured sunlight passing through wisps of cloud and shining on a city, where the earth absorbs the moisture and nourishes human life. The uncertainty symbolised by art can arouse boundless associations and this is the strength and salient characteristic of symbolised art.

Feng Yi Chen | Instinct No. 13 
120x200cm | Oil on canvas

Feng Yi Chen’s oil painting is instinctively to remind us the Chinese literal painting. He features still life but he does not focus on objects’ outlines and details. He delivers poetic narratives by his paintings. In his paintings, cliffs and rocks are drifting as light as textiles; nevertheless, textiles seem to be made of fog and fog grows together to make a shape of a goldfish. “Pictures in Poems and Poems in Pictures”. Feng Yi Chen attempts to reach maximum freedom of expression beyond the appearance of an object.

Gao Yi | Good Time
90 x 60 cm | Oil on canvas
Gao Yi is inspired by shapes of Chinese words and many years of calligraphy study. He attempts to find meanings and expressions from his movement of moving brushes. In his paintings, we can see clearly clean and decisive brushstrokes are converted into several layers of paint and forms on canvas. His paintings have evolved over years into an eclectic level of communication that is able to nourish both Chinese and international audiences. Gao Yi’s paintings create an ideological world that is based on rich Chinese culture and moves forward on contemporary connection and visual perception with viewers around the world.

Lei Lei | Canopy
61 x 68 x 28 cm | Painted Bronze | Variable editions
Lei Lei born in Chengdu, Sichuan. In 2012, he graduated from the master‘s Department of Sculpture, Central Academy of Fine Arts. Lei Lei’s sculptures appeal the artist‘s strong personality. He creates a beauty of silence with a pure sculpture language. Buddha figures in caves inspired Lei Lei’s sculptures. His figure sculptures appeal soft, quiet and calm expression on faces and sometimes show gentle gestures as well as Buddha figures in caves. However, Lei Lei develops more ideal, poetic and mysterious phenomena for his figure sculptures. They look like they come from a utopia and they are in pursuit of peace and calm in the present moment. Some figures are with rocks, clouds, mountains, bamboos, birds and canoes. Nature scenery and objects in Lei Lei‘s sculptures represent dynamic activities which contrast with static gestures of human shapes. Lei Lei presents a dialogue between dynamic and static expression.

Li Geng Min | Childhood memories #3 (left) / Childhood memories #2 (right)
90 x 120 cm | Oil on canvas

Li Geng Min’s paintings present us a fantasy world on canvas. In Chinese culture, gold fishes and pandas highlight symbols of happiness. Gold fishes represent propitiousness and pandas have a heart-melted sweet outlooking. In Li’s paintings, gold fishes have broken fins and rough scales. Gold fishes represent people who are having tough time in modern life. They live hard and work hard to achieve happiness but they also make themselves a mess of bruises. Panda leads gold fishes to escape from a hectic life and to comfort their wounds in a utopian world. Finding a safe zone from a stressful life pattern is vital to keep life moving on. In Li’s fantasy, people can find a connection with the artist’s sentiment and look for their own comfort zone.

Qi Yu | Futu No. 017-04
80 x 80 cm | Mixed media on canvas
Qi Yu’s ceramic painting features the essence of ceramics instead of object appearances. Qi Yu states” Let an object to show how it goes through its own life experiences” He believes art should reveal the nature of origin. “FUTU” is mainly composed of ceramics and cinnabar. The series attempts to keep original meaning of materials from definitions of objects. Through the artist’s free and fortuitous movements, the signifier (ceramics) can be visualised to discover a new interpretation of art.

Lee Chang Nam | Sea and Me, Inter – space #57 & #58
18.5 x 27.5 cm / each | Print On Matte canvas with wooden frame | Variable editions

Korean artist Lee Chang Nam captures seaside sceneries during winter nights by her digital camera. She enhanced colours by camera filter and flash lights result in vibrant and romantic colours on canvas.
In “Sea and Me” series, she creates metaphysic scenes of seaside of Korea in her photo prints works. She listens sounds of waves and experiences tempo from wave vibration. This is personal moment for the artist to make self-reflection. Wave power inspires the artist a deep thought of existence. She states “I dressed colours derived from my consciousness. Colours is neither hypocrisy, fiction nor falsehood. Only pure as elegant or instinct essence, it is. The visual language of light and colour is the meaning of my existence and may be the signs of the languages I want to pour out.” Lee Chang Nam’s artworks highlight a type of expressionism that expresses an artist’s emotion consciously through subjective observation.

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