Mirit Ben-Nun's art usually exists independently of reality, she even dares to move it away. Her aggressiveness in the use of primary colors along with bright tones, reveal Her autonomy in relation to shapes. The lines, the points and the forms do not try to imitate reality but rather give each work a unique importance showing the emotional charge of the artist.The artist has a spirit of rebellion, new ideas, trying to overcome without seeking perfection, just looking for expression. Through her work she explores personal identity trying to redefine the art itself. Its purpose is to describe and illustrate or to reproduce the world and the nature of human civilization, focusing primarily on the dominant exposure of the expressive function.His art is made by an artist that reflects the complex problems that shape our diverse, global and rapidly changing world, trying to redefine art. Dora Woda
Realism art by jewish painter Mirit Ben-Nun from Israel was created by artist Mirit Ben-Nun in 2021. This art piece , which is part of the Ink and markers on paper portfolio, is a Paintings artwork. The style of this artwork is best described as Pop Art. The genre portrayed in this piece of art is People. The artwork was created in Ink. The size of the original art is 35 (cms) H x 25 (cms) W.
Words which artist Mirit Ben-Nun feels best describe this work of art are: jewish, israel, israeli, modern, art, pictures, paintings, contemporary, painter, woman, .
Mirit Ben Nun
Born August 8, 1966
These paintings express a personal need to delineate images and fantasies abundant with color and emotional explosion. Signs, lines and the materials appear of their own volition and develop as an external language bridging the eye, the hand and the painted surface.During the making of a painting the power of the shapes emanate from an unconscious and concealed inner dimension. Line by line, painting after painting while repeating shapes and patterns, a creation evolves into new shapes and patterns. With a determination that reaches obsession, Mirit Ben-Nun keeps on returning to her art of meticulous decoration. A strong presence of primitive ornamentation provides the artwork with a tribal facet on one hand and a feminine touch on the other, encompassing embroidery, bead threading and weaving among others. Ben- Nun’s beautifying urge carries within it an archetypal strata, mythic at times, which empowers her authentic expression.
Dr. Gidion Ofrat and Ami Steinitz