Home » Macedonian Artists: Macedonian Painters, Elpida Hadzi-Vasileva, Nikola Martinovski, Borislav Traikovski, Maja Hill, Dimitar Kondovski by Books LLC
Macedonian Artists: Macedonian Painters, Elpida Hadzi-Vasileva, Nikola Martinovski, Borislav Traikovski, Maja Hill, Dimitar Kondovski Books LLC

Macedonian Artists: Macedonian Painters, Elpida Hadzi-Vasileva, Nikola Martinovski, Borislav Traikovski, Maja Hill, Dimitar Kondovski

Books LLC

Published June 10th 2010
ISBN : 9781157872856
Paperback
42 pages
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 About the Book 

Purchase includes free access to book updates online and a free trial membership in the publishers book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Chapters: Macedonian Painters, Elpida Hadzi-Vasileva, Nikola Martinovski, Borislav Traikovski, Maja Hill, Dimitar Kondovski, Marin?o Kocalev, Armando Alemdar, Petar Mazev, Gavril Atanasov, Lazar Li?enoski, Dimitar Avramovski-pandilov, Sergej Andreevski, Tomo Vladimirski, Vangel Kodoman, Ljubomir Belogaski. Excerpt: Elpida Hadzi-Vasileva (b.1971, Kavadarci, Macedonia) is a Macedonian-born artist based in Brighton, UK. Her work has been widely exhibited in places such as the Swiss Embassy and the World Bank in Macedonia- Kilmainham Gaol Museum, Ireland- Berwick Gymnasium Gallery, UK- LH du Siege, France- and the 51st Venice Biennale in Italy. She graduated in Sculpture from the Royal College of Art, London, in 1998 and has since participated in numerous exhibitions and commissions both nationally and internationally. Her work is mostly installation based and site specific, drawing on the particularities of a placeits history, light, texture, and smelland drawing attention to spaces that may not usually be encountered. She often uses materials that already have an existing link or history to the specific environment, which often results in new and unusual methods of working. Past works have included the use of butter, fish skins, chicken skins, internal animal organs, rice, and watercress. Elpida Hadzi-Vasilevas practice encompasses photography, sculpture, video and sound installations, as well as architectural interventions, such as Ambush (2000), which was a temporary outdoor architectural intervention, where engineered tunnels were used to expose the roots of living trees with glazed roof areas allowing the visitors to see the world from below the ground, a project co-ordinated by Southern Arts, and hosted by ArtSway and the Forestry Commission. El... More: http://booksllc.net/?id=24960510