Moon and Sun - Tara BooksPart of everyday life, yet rich in symbolic meaning, renderings of the sun and the moon are present in all folk and tribal art traditions of India. They are always in relationship with each other. Agrarian societies keep track of time by referring to markers in the seasonal variations of the sun, moon, and the planets. Over the course of time, they have also woven wonderful stories and myths around them. Here, for the first time, is a collection of unusual stories and exquisite art from some of the finest living artists, on this most universal of themes.
Pokemon Sun and Moon Collector's Edition Pokedex Guide Book
Moon and Sun
Radhashyam Raut and Ramsingh Urveti: The sun and moon are always in relationship. Radhashyam Raut is an artist trained in the traditional art of Patachitra mural paintings of Orissa, where he lives and works. This is his first venture into the world of books. Click here to discover his other Tara Books. Ramsingh Urveti is one of the most brilliant living artists of the Gond tradition. His work creates a world of fantasy and metamorphosis, coming alive with finely detailed organic forms.
People know edible leaves from Children who graze cattle or g eat these buds and fruits as sn up the tree and pluck them, wi grazing below. How did people these leaves? The shamans are first people who ate them. Chi parents, and they know what is. While we generate many of our titles in-house, we also work with creative professionals across the world. Our books made entirely by hand have found their way to readers around the world. For more details, go to page
A fold open activity book, it draws out the everyday lives of the Santhal people, one among the largest tribes of India and Nepal. Featuring Patua scroll painting by a young artist Rohima Chitrakar, the book is dipped in red, green and mustard — the bright hues characteristic of Patua providing a panoramic illustration of the village. With each page printed by hand in their fairtrade bookmaking workshop that consists of a commune of artisans, the book features artwork rooted in various traditions alongside being universally accessible. A tribute to the artisanship and labour that goes into decorating trucks in Pakistan, the making of this book involved conversations between author Anjum Rana who works with truck artists Hakeem Nawaz and Amer Khan, artist and designer Sameer Kulavoor and graphic designer Rathna Ramanathan. The book takes colours and patterns from Pakistani trucks and sets it in a context that celebrates the intricacy and joy everyday art. Driven along some of the most mountainous terrains in the world, truck art is not only symbolic of the intimate connection that the owners have with their trucks but also the strenuous work life.