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"Fallin’ Manma Air 2005" by Aya Takano - $2,500 New Listing
  • Fallin’ Manma Air 2005 Limited Edition Print by Aya Takano
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  • "Fallin’ Manma Air 2005"

    2005

    Aya Takano

    Limited Edition Print
    Lithograph

    Size: 21.25 x 19.75 in  |  54 x 50 cm

    Edition: From the Edition of 300

     
    FAVORITE
     
    LISTING INFO
    |
    ARTIST BIO
    Hand Signed : Signed And Numbered in Ink
    Condition: Mint
    Purchased from : Other
    Certificate of Authenticity : Art Brokerage
    Aya Takano

    Art Brokerage: Aya Takano Japanese Artist: b. 1976. Aya Takano born December 22, 1976) is a Japanese Superflat artist, manga artist, and science fiction essayist. Murakami was looking to exhibit the work of young artists and to help create an artistic community for like-minded artists that used the Superflat style. The Superflat movement, popularized by Murakami himself, is about emphasizing the two dimensionality of figures, which is influenced by Japanese manga and anime, while dually exposing the fetishes of Japanese consumerism. Through the basic ideas of this movement, he created the Kaikai Kiki Co., a group where five out of the seven members are women. In the 1980s, the look of pre-pubescent girls became the target of consumer culture in Japanese society. This infantilization and objectification of the female was seen most heavily in Japan's otaku culture. Japanese female artists like Takano seek to reinvent the otaku culture through a feminine perspective. Takano in particular is interested in depicting how the future will impact the role of the female heroine in society. Her figures, often androgynous, float through her alternate realities partially clothed or fully nude. Takano denies that she is trying to reveal anything specific about sex, but rather, with the slim bodies, bulbous heads, and large eyes, she is trying to emphasize her figures' temporary suspension from adulthood; the redness on the figures' joints, such as the elbows, knees, and shoulders, is supposed to convey that they are still engaged in the growing process, mentally and physically. Takano's playful and ambiguous visions of the future, especially one which revolves around the feminine, serves as a way for her to create her own mythology, free from the chains of reality. Listings wanted.

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