Posts tagged ‘WYCLIFFE OPONDO’

40% off on the Sale of Works by Wycliffe Opondo, Jul. 25 – Aug. 5 2014 @ Kuona Trust

Work by Wycliffe Opondo  | Kuona Trust

Work by Wycliffe Opondo | via Kuona Trust


Mixed media artist and print maker Wycliffe Opondo ( Wiki) is having a 40% off sale on his artwork. The sale will on in his studio

Dates: July 25th- August 5th 2014
The prices range from Ksh 7,000 to Ksh 35,000
Times: 9.00 am- 5.00 pm.

July 29, 2014 at 6:16 pm Leave a comment

Exhibition of Art Works by Different Artists, Until Jan. 11 2014 @ Que Pasa Bar & Bistro

Exhibition of Art Works

January 7, 2014 at 5:08 pm Leave a comment

Exhibition: Traces with Ann-Kristin Källström & Wycliffe Opondo, Until Oct. 20 2013 @ Le Rustique Restaurant

Traces
TRACES: 2 PRINTMAKERS IN NAIROBI

Dates: Until October 20, 2013
Venue: Le Rustique:

Ann-Kristin Källström
Born 1958 in Stockholm, Swedish artist Ann-Kristin Källström has had exhibitions in Sweden, Germany, Italy, USA a o. Recently, she has spent a 2 months recidency at Kuona Trust Art Centre, Nairobi where she gave a serie of printmaking workhops and made several researchs with found objects letting her to improvise and produce prints from the locally available resources. Through her walks, Ann-Kristin started to collect objects in the streets of Nairobi that captured her imagination and curiosity and created prints using the shape, volume and forms of these found/garbage objects.

The result of these experimentation is exceptionnal. These delicate and exquisite prints using the intaglio printmaking technique whith fabric from the Toi market (Kibera) tells us something about where we live and who we are. They are infinite marks of everyday objects inscribed in the past, they are in their fragility and mortality indirect traces of our beings.

WYCLIFFE OPONDO
Wycliffe is a self-taught artist from Nairobi. He participated in a number of exhibitions, workshops and exchanges including Sweden. For the past several years, he has been learning and using various printing techniques and became one the most skilled Kenyan artist in this field.

The images shown here are inspired by the period when the artist lived and worked in Kibera. The railway was his favorite since it symbolizes the irony of straight parallel lines cutting right through the organized chaos that makes up the slum of Kibera. These refined works shown at Le Rustique capture the environment of the people within Kibera in a very subtle way. A place that, despite many challenges, has its concealed beauty.

September 13, 2013 at 10:39 am Leave a comment


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