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Majid Sadeghinejad

Shirin Gallery is proud to
unveil the second solo exhibition of
Majid Sadeghinejad
titled Return. 

Majid Sadeghinejad was born in Iran in 1986.

He had many group exhibitions, and this is his second solo exhibition at Shirin Gallery. 
This collection includes ten paintings in which,
instead of drawing many human figures and their surrounding space, each painting is drawn as a part of body organs or shapes close to it.

The viewer confronts the inside of the human body and sometimes microscopic and biological space. Together, these works form a whole, like a body or a human society, which seeks to embody and convey the concept of pain and suffering, fragmentation and disintegration.

A society that struggles with death and seeks to continue its life cycle. Technically it tries to maintain the boldness and expression of the works.
He believes:”The Return collection tries to represent the nature and
essence of feelings, instead of those acquainted human figures that all ensue feelings. Each painting is a window to a limb. Each limb is a fraction of an integrated human whole, mutilated and torn apart, placed here on separated canvases, and each of them is percolating different feelings”





Hamed Norouzi

Sting Therapy.

Shirin Gallery is proud to unveil the first solo exhibition of Hamed Norouzi
titled Sting Therapy.
Hamed Norouzi, born in Tehran in 1991, has been graduated from Architecture.

 He has many group exhibitions inside and outside of Iran, and

Sting Therapy is his first solo exhibition. In 2019 he also won the Nord Art prize from Germany. 

His interest in art history, especially visual art, is the most important

 reason for using the art history characters as the main characters of

his paintings. In this collection, he tries to give new meaning to

these characters in a unique atmosphere by using parody.

This humorous approach is presented in a hermeneutic way,

which leads the audiences to search for their approaches

 and achieve the new meaning, which is sometimes far from

 the artist's imagination. But certainly, this semantic interpretation

 is in the direction that has led the artist to create forms.
Also, he says about this collection: "In one of the East Asian beliefs,

a strange reason for the sanctity of bees' caught my attention.

The natives do not move or bury their bodies because of their sanctity.
Sometimes bees find the skeleton of a cow's chest an excellent

place to build and set up a hive there.
The natives believe that bees are the spirits of sacred cows.
It is as if a semantic collapse recreates another meaning."






    First floor












    Second floor