Material: Persian carpet foam cement plexiglass iron
This artwork revolves around the transition of a traditional society into a semi-modern one. It describes my understanding of Persian... Read More
This artwork revolves around the transition of a traditional society into a semi-modern one. It describes my understanding of Persian identity destruction. ""What happened with your face?"" (2019) is a clear example of that. Nowadays, Iranian might live in more modern apartments; the question is, what happened with the identities during this fast transformation in such a short time. In this work, I tried to exhibit my perspective on this question.
The Persian rugs are known worldwide because of their tradition and quality; that is why I chose this as a recurring element. We see a deteriorated carpet presented at the height of our eyes, uncomfortably making us face a second object that seems to be the cause of its damage. Construction materials can be recognized easily in this work, creating a brilliant analogy with the artist's childhood memories.
Functional cookies help to perform certain functionalities like sharing the content of the website on social media platforms, collect feedbacks, and other third-party features.
1 year 1 month
This cookie is associated with the AddThis social sharing widget which is commonly embedded in websites to enable visitors to share content with a range of networking and sharing platforms. It stores an updated page share count.
This cookie is associated with the AddThis social sharing widget which is commonly embedded in websites to enable visitors to share content with a range of networking and sharing platforms. This is believed to be a new cookie from AddThis which is not yet documented, but has been categorised on the assumption it serves a similar purpose to other cookies set by the service.
Performance cookies are used to understand and analyze the key performance indexes of the website which helps in delivering a better user experience for the visitors.
This cookie is used by Google Analytics to persist session state.
This is a pattern type cookie set by Google Analytics, where the pattern element on the name contains the unique identity number of the account or website it relates to. It is a variation of the _gat cookie which is used to limit the amount of data recorded by Google on high traffic volume websites.
This cookie is set by Google Analytics. It stores and update a unique value for each page visited and is used to count and track pageviews.
Are small, encrypted files that track users’ actions and are used to identify users between different websites. Targeting cookies collect user information and use it to build a profile of users’ interests and then show personalized ads for that specific user. Targeting cookies help to attract customers with targeted ads.
Used by Meta to deliver a series of advertisement products such as real time bidding from third party advertisers.
Used by Google AdSense for experimenting with advertisement efficiency across websites using their services.
1 year 1 month
Stores the visitors geolocation to record location of sharer.
1 year 1 month
Tracks how often a user interacts with AddThis.
This cookie is set by Youtube to keep track of user preferences for Youtube videos embedded in sites;it can also determine whether the website visitor is using the new or old version of the Youtube interface.
This cookie is set by YouTube to track views of embedded videos.