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Arul is a contemporary artist with many regional, national and international exhibitions to his credit. His art practice across 5 solo exhibitions and endeavors in the field of art like workshops and seminars, have been reviewed by eminent critics and received extensive media coverage including CNN-IBN, , Bangalore TV. Aruldevan is a graduate of The Ken School of Arts (1990). As a true and accomplished disciple, Arul acknowledged his obligation to his alma mater and returned to spend a decade there mentoring rookies towards transforming them into mavens. Conscious of the development of new technology in the artists’ medium, in 2000, he adapted to digital multimedia. Arul has spent two decades teaching across a multitude of organizations and international schools. At Srishti, Arul nurtures his passion to learn and practice. He teaches visual thinking tools. Color theory, perceptual art, drawing techniques, exploring the artistic medium and experimenting through materials. art illustration(Avant-garde)and pictorial Design. Assemblage art and found object art. Map art.
Areas of Interest : Visual thinking tools, Fine art and illustration, Digital Making, Graphic Art, Assemblage art, Art installation, Map art, experiment with artistic medium and materials.
Americans for the most part live in a culture of release in which passion and spontaneity are worshipped. Beyond being told that troublesome feelings are medical problems, our young people receive scant instruction in modulating their emotions. As a result, there are very few opportunities to spar with heavyweight emotions such as anger and fear. In the ring, those passions constantly punch at you, but if you keep punching, you learn not to be pummeled by your emotions. Keeping your guard up when you feel like leaping out of the ring can be liberating. After he won his first bout, I asked Karl Pennau, a St. Olaf student whom I trained, what he had gleaned from his study of the sweet science. He replied, "Learning boxing has given me a lot more than just another sport to play. It is a tough, tough game, but having trained and been in the ring, I won't ever think that I can't do something again."