Gaganendranath Tagore: Painter and Personality

by  Ratan Parimoo

The artist brothers, Gaganendranath (1867-1938) and Abanindranath (1871-1951), were young nephews of Rabindranath Tagore (1861-1941). The two youngsters were always at hand to collaborate with their uncle’s creative projects, in particular, music, dance and theatre in their sprawling Jorasanko house

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Gaganendranath Tagore

by  S Sanjiva Dev

Among the master painters of the revivalist movement of Indian art the late Gaganendranath Tagore holds a distinguished place, for it is he who introduced into Indian painting the diverse enchantments of new forms and newer visions, thus breaking the monotony in the Neo-Indian art.


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Gaganendranath Tagore

by  Asok Mitra

First published in Lalit Kala Contemporary, 1964

Indian painting reached almost a dead end towards the close of the nineteenth century and the beginning of the twentieth. Patna and Tanjore painters of the Anglo-Indian school and even Ravi Varma’s disciples reached a point where they produced a

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Gaganendranath Tagore’s New Indian Art

by  Abany. C Banerjee

Not poets alone are “the unacknowledged legislators of the world”, but all artists; theirs is the understanding of life’s experience. While others are inanely pre-occupied with the appearances of reality, they thrill to its emotional content and seek feverishly to release it from meaningless and unvital

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