Liang Jun Yan (梁俊彦)
Leona Craig Art Gallery
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|832.||Sacred Prairie Flower, original oil
painting by Liang Jun Yan
The so-called Zang Chinese Minority are basically the people who inhabit the Tibetan plateau and parts of western China. Mostly, they are nomadic herders, and many practice Tibetan Buddhism. Although their lives are simple, following age-old traditions, and they have great respect for the land which provides their bounty, the modern outside world is slowly seeping in, as you can see from the soles of the hiking boots they are all wearing.
We liked this peaceful family scene, lounging in the dried grass of fall, enjoying the fresh air, in a small family outing: it is how they begin their day.
This painting was made to celebrate the 60th anniversary of China's "liberation" of Tibet. It won the bronze prize at the 2011 Guangdong fine art, photography and calligraphy exhibition. After an exhibition in Shanxi Province, in fall 2012, it was purchased by the Shangxi Province Art Museum for their collection of paintings of the Chinese Minority Peoples.
|827.||Mother, original portrait oil on canvas by Liang Jun Yan||$600||30x40cm|
|Richness, original portrait oil painting
by Liang Jun Yan (2008)
The Tarim Basin, the site of the Taklamakan Desert, is in southern Xinjiang, and just north of Tibet. It is a site where 4000 year old Caucasian mummies were discovered, giving evidence of a Caucasian community in the region, during that period.
This a portrait of one of the elders of the area, today.
|834.||Understated Love, original oil painting
by Liang Jun Yan (2009)
A woman's love for her husband, while it may be subtle or understated, is important. Men use the power of words, but women are more subtle in the way that they give support: behind every great man is a great woman.
This painting won the silver prize and the designation for Liang as outstanding artist at the 2009 Guangdong fine art, photography and calligraphy exhibition.
|662.||The Liturgy, original oil painting by
Liang Jun Yan (2008)
The Snow Festival, July 1, is one of the most important dates on the Tibetan calendar. The night before, people from all around come to Lhasa and find good positions to sit on the hilltops waiting for the sunrise. They say prayers for luck, health and \happiness for the new year. At dawn, wisps of smoke rise from the hills, people are congregating, and the monks from the Drepung monastery bring out statues of the Buddha so that he can be lit up by the rising sun.
|After the Dust has Settled, original oil
painting portrait by Liang Jun Yan (2009)
This painting was part of the 2009 Guangzhou fine art, calligraphy and photography exhibition and the 2009 Guangdong segment of the 60th anniversary of the PRC exhibition and was purchased by the Chinese government.
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