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Rokhsareh and Omid Banaei

"Behold a Man" 

A Sculpture Exhibition by

When Pontius Pilate the Roman governor of Jerusalem, brought Jesus with his Crown of Thorns to be seen by the furious Jews, he told them: (ECCE HOMO). The word can be translated "Behold the man", but from a philosophical perspective, it can hold a general view towards man and “Behold a Man” brings us closer to the philosophical expression of the Latin sentence...

... It seems that the set of these works refer to the repeated human conflict in the process of historical development of mankind. Where some gothic-style forms of the human head are being formed or where these forms are intentionally displaying the human head’s anatomy as being decomposed, accompanied with countless abstract parts within an utterly figurative art, showing an evident conflict of a man free from time and place, a specific trait of artists’ style...

Dr. Saeed Haghir

Fall 2015


Katayoun Rouhi

"Visible Image and Concealed Poetry" 

A Painting Exhibition by

This is a dialogue between poetry and painting.

The movement of the poem acting as the first word, the painting symbolising the first image.

The sens of the poem is the reason for the painting. The meeting-point of poetry and painting equates to the creation of a third space, where they blend together ; consume each other.

The image of the painting constructs our memory ; As in a game where, in order to reveal the truth of image, the rules imply the existence of a memory, capable of seeing through the different aspects of the visible, to have access, gradually, to the essence of things-hidden, invisible.


   First floor





















   Second floor