Daron Mouradian Portrait of a princesse.


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Daron Mouradian

Daron Mouradian Portrait of a princesse.

Oil on canvas 50cm x 40 cm

Signed lower left

Biography  1961 Born in Yerevan, Armenia

1978-1982 Studied at the Panos Terlemezian Arts College

1984-1990 Studied at the Yerevan State Academy of Fine Arts  awarded the prize of Excellence.

2001 Member of  Artists' Union of Armenia

2007  A book about his art – "The Art of Daron Mouradian" was published in Netherlands.

Group Exhibitions  

1987  Artists' Union of Armenia     Yerevan, Armenia

1993  Independent Art Exhibition “Grand Palace”     Paris, France

1998  Armenian Colors     Schleicher, Germany 2001  Modern Art Museum Yerevan, Armenia

2003  “Romantic Realism” at  Arame Art Gallery     Yerevan, Armenia

2004  “Still-life” at Arame Art Gallery     Yerevan, Armenia

2007  “Dreamscape Exhibition”     The Netherlands

2010 New Masterpieces of Arame Art Gallery     Yerevan, Armenia

2011   Contemporary Art      Istanbul, Turkey 2012   Grand Opening of a New Art Center of Arame Art Gallery     Yerevan, Armenia 2012  Contemporary Art     Istanbul, Turkey

2013  10th Anniversary of Arame Art Gallery      Yerevan, Armenia

2013   Contemporary Art     Istanbul, Turkey


Personal Exhibitions


1993 Galerie Mouvances Paris, France

1996 Galerie Mouvances     Paris, France

2000 Galerie Mouvances     Paris, France

2001 Modern Art Museum     Yerevan, Armenia

2002 Galerie Mouvances     Paris, France

2003 International Artexpo     New York, USA

2004 Galerie Mouvances     Paris, France

2005 Galerie Mouvances     Paris, France

2006 Gallery Bel Air Fine Art      Geneva, Switzerland

2007 Venus and the Female Intuition     Denmark, The Netherlands, France

Daron Mouradian was awarded the prize of Excellence of the Fine Arts Academy of Yerevan. His works are exhibited in Armenia (1972-1991), Paris (1992-1996), Germany, Netherlands, Switzerland, and New York. All his works are inspired by Armenian culture, combining the civilisations of the East and the West, and including memories of the past (the Middle Ages). Mouradian's world of fantasy is an ever-changing environment where the Bible and Mythology play a major role. He leads us to make an in-depth self-analysis, in search of our own roots, to be able to live the future with greater serenity


“The imagination of Mouradian is as impressive as his creative ambition. In his paintings visual language replaces the magic of words, graphical mastership allows for narrative efficiency and is intensified by a luxurious palette. This has some resemblance to miniature painting and declamation. The painter loves materials and takes pleasure in suggesting clothes. Practice of oil painting allows him to express the savor of things and their tactility. His brush polishes details, dissects them until reaching a gustative enjoyment. 

And painting always has the last word. Metaphorical as well as delirious, surrealistic and fantastic, it gathers, in hybrid evocation, buffoons and acrobats, beauties and shrews, flora and fauna of the Eden. The inspired talent of Daron Mouradian makes him associate Bosch's universe to the fairy world of the One Thousand and One Nights.”

La Gazette de l'Hotel Drouot, no.12 (22 March 2002)


“East and West merged on the soil of Armenia. Mouradian is the worthy heir of this half-caste culture swept with pain. While cultivating his origins, he was fascinated by the History and the Mythology, which founded and revealed the civilization of the Mediterranean Basin.

Therefore, his paintings depict as many resurgences of this unchanging and marvelous past, the magic of which we are no longer able to understand. Mouradian succeeded in taking this magic and reinventing it. In his paintings the neatness of the stroke, which we sense that the artist masters perfectly, models the sparkling colors. Figurative and evocative, each canvas is a clever blend of technical and esthetical perfection, of elaborated details serving the gloss of the imagination. Here the grotesque comes close to the sublime; the legend dominates the reality and one allows oneself to be filled by the magic of immutable periods of reminiscence. Mouradian speaks to our imagination; he makes forgotten dreams reemerge in our conscience. His colors revive the period of fairy tales and one is happy to learn that he paints as others flee, spontaneously, without sketches or models. But this ability to flee is not suspended of reality. We see the cruel tale emerging from the marvelous fairy tale when Mouradian stages the ridiculousness of power and the absurdity of violence. Isn't the strength of his work in the elegance with which he stages his disappointed conscience in a fabulous universe? His works are beautiful, his criticism bitter. One must recognize the obviousness of his talent of lucid magician.”

Lorraine-Soeli HEYMES