Using the linocut printing technique, Jai Ranjit’s display of the Indian thali was a break from the modern printing formats. Speaking on his presentation, Jai said, “I chose the Thali as it’s a staple and a simple thing we all know from our childhood which unfortunately not many are exploring anymore.” Speaking about his unconventional printing style, he said, “Lino printing is an age old style of printing and I want to bring it back to capture the culinary history of India.”
Displays that too caught everyone’s attention..
Some partnerships are surely match-winning. Abhijit Kini’s art shows food items that perfectly complement each other.
You thought a vegetable market is a messy place? Rushina’s art on these perfectly arranged veggies creates a beautiful visual of vegetables.
Subhashini Chandramani’s display was on point with the use of items of varied colours that brought out the essence of her art.
Avantika Agarwal breaks the notion of using only visuals to represent food. She creates imagery using words which the audience found very interesting.
Shubhasree Sangameswaran uses art to not only describe the food but also its preparation.
Tell us with a comment below a food item that you would love to see as a food art.