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Ayasaki Rikka

Rikka Ayasaki
Nacionalidad: jp Japón


31 obras de arte   Dominios artísticos : Pintura

Artiste - Peintre japonaise basée en France


Née à Tokyo, Japon. Etude du sumi-é traditionnel (encre sur papier japonais ) et exposé au Japon avant de s’installer à Paris (1999).
Formation aux ateliers Beaux-Arts de la ville de Paris
- dessin, croquis rapide ,
- peinture à l’huile, acrylique.

5 expositions personnelles. Participe à toutes les expositions artistiques les plus importantes organisées en France, dont le Salon d'Automne chaque année depuis 2004, «Art en Capital» au musée national du Grand Palais, le Salon de la Société nationale des Beaux-Arts au Carrousel du musée du Louvre, Paris, etc. Participe également à des expositions au Musée des Amériques (USA), au Palais de Schönbrunn (Vienne, Autriche), au Chelsea Old Town Hall (UK), et à des foires d'art et expositions de galeries dans divers pays européens.

Lors du dernier Salon d'Automne qui s'est tenu en octobre à Paris, Rikka Ayasaki a reçu un “Prix de Peinture 2012”. Début octobrebre, elle avait reçu un “Certificat honoraire de la plus haute qualité” du jury de la VIIIème Biennale internationale de dessin de Pilsen 2012. Son oeuvre est exposée au musée de Bohème occidentale, Tchéquie.


Interviews sur France 2 et à la radio. Oeuvres discutées à l'Université populaire française dans un cours intitulé “Rikka Ayasaki, peintre intuitive”. Au cours du festival «L'art de vivre» sous le patronage de l'ambassade du Japon, tenue d'une conférence sur ses oeuvres.

Nombreux articles dans des magazines européens. Utilisation de ses oeuvres dans plusieurs collections de poèmes et dans divers livres en France et en Italie.

Membre de l'Association internationale des Arts plastiques (AIAP) auprès de l'UNESCO, Rikka Ayasaki est également membre:
- du Conseil national français des Arts plastiques (CNFAP),
- de la Société du Salon d'automne,
- de la Société nationale des Beaux-Arts (SNBA) fondée en 1890.
- La Maison des Artistes
No Siret : 489 433 235 00012
© Adagp
Artiste - Peintre japonaise basée en France


Née à Tokyo, Japon. Etude du sumi-é traditionnel (encre sur papier japonais ) et exposé au Japon avant de s’installer à Paris (1999).
Formation aux ateliers Beaux-Arts de la ville de Paris
- dessin, croquis rapide ,
- peinture à l’huile, acrylique.

5 expositions personnelles. Participe à toutes les expositions artistiques les plus importantes organisées en France, dont le Salon d'Automne chaque année depuis 2004, «Art en Capital» au musée national du Grand Palais, le Salon de la Société nationale des Beaux-Arts au Carrousel du musée du Louvre, Paris, etc. Participe également à des expositions au Musée des Amériques (USA), au Palais de Schönbrunn (Vienne, Autriche), au Chelsea Old Town Hall (UK), et à des foires d'art et expositions de galeries dans divers pays européens.

Lors du dernier Salon d'Automne qui s'est tenu en octobre à Paris, Rikka Ayasaki a reçu un “Prix de Peinture 2012”. Début octobrebre, elle avait reçu un “Certificat honoraire de la plus haute qualité” du jury de la VIIIème Biennale internationale de dessin de Pilsen 2012. Son oeuvre est exposée au musée de Bohème occidentale, Tchéquie.


Interviews sur France 2 et à la radio. Oeuvres discutées à l'Université populaire française dans un cours intitulé “Rikka Ayasaki, peintre intuitive”. Au cours du festival «L'art de vivre» sous le patronage de l'ambassade du Japon, tenue d'une conférence sur ses oeuvres.

Nombreux articles dans des magazines européens. Utilisation de ses oeuvres dans plusieurs collections de poèmes et dans divers livres en France et en Italie.

Membre de l'Association internationale des Arts plastiques (AIAP) auprès de l'UNESCO, Rikka Ayasaki est également membre:
- du Conseil national français des Arts plastiques (CNFAP),
- de la Société du Salon d'automne,
- de la Société nationale des Beaux-Arts (SNBA) fondée en 1890.
- La Maison des Artistes
No Siret : 489 433 235 00012
© Adagp


Artículos:

Rikka Ayasaki, intuitive painter

Rikka Ayasaki, intuitive painter


In a recent article titled « Some trends of contemporary art and their deep roots », published in the second edition of "For an intuitive Art*" , I briefly described the work of Rikka Ayasaki this way :

Rikka Ayasaki, in addition to geometric paintings, « sumi-e » on canvas inspired by Japanese inks, creates indisputably intuitive paintings that can be classified between representational art and abstract art, in which colours blaze in a frenzied and twirling dance, producing their own material and their own shapes.


I should have added that three tendencies are emerging from this painter's work, a series titled « Passions » which combines the colours of western art with the unique oriental shades, a series titles « Windows » made up of ink paintings on canvas, and a series titled « Black and White », paintings on Japanese Washi paper. The series « Windows » is inspired by the Japanese technique of sumi-e, using only black ink. The achievement of the painter is real, since she cannot correct anymore the painting she created, as is possible with oil painting for example. The painter has to concentrate herself before painting on the canvas, feel in harmony with nature and deeply meditate. Sumi-e, that we could tend at first to assimilate to geometric painting, is therefore much more than that. It is spiritual art. In his essay "Concerning the Spiritual in Art and in Painting in particular*", Kandinsky has in a perfect way analyzed the spiritual dimension of art, and in particular of the effect of colour.

If, in the « Black and White » paintings on Japanese Washi paper, still respecting an oriental tradition, Rikka Ayasaki does not use all the colour range as is, on the contrary, the tradition in the western world, notably in Europe, she does it, and in a really masterly way, in the « Passions » series, to which I was alluding before.

This is to say that her work is becoming a crossroad between cultures. This transculturalism gives an extremely rich dimension to her palette, all the more that it appears to result from an amazing mastery. The goal is to reach the celestial, through the effect of transparency. Here, it is not the poet anymore who makes himself the « thief of fire », the fire of intuitive flash. According to me, this type of painting requires from the spectator a lecture which is intuitive in itself, since in this case, one definitely reaches « the second vital result of the contemplation of colour, which provokes a vibration of the soul », as Kandinsky declares in "Concerning the Spiritual in Art".

Intuition does not try to interpret itself, but "manifests" itself on the canvas in a brilliant way, everything coming from sensation. The painting resulting from a flash, depending on the immediacy of feelings, although being different and more modern, reminds the mastery and genius of painters like Turner or the Monet of the waterlilies. The object « made intuitive », seen in its dazzling reality, is so stunning that it cannot manifest itself clearly but only in a certain fuzziness of intuition. The colours, of an unbearable beauty, as with Chagall for instance – talking only of the exceptional genius of the colorist -, dissolve themselves in each other. The lines, the outlines do not exist, even the horizon itself fades in such a way that we do not know anymore if what we see is abstract or figurative art, as in the most puzzling paintings of Turner and Monet, notably, whom I just mentioned. It happens that it is nor the former nor the latter, but painting arisen out of intuition, what I call « intuitionism ».


For these reasons, I consider Rikka Ayasaki to be one of the greatest modern painters. One can find in her style what characterizes the work of some contemporary poets or writers, like Yves Bonnefoy ou Philippe Jaccottet, or, in the oriental field the painter and writer Gao Xingjian (2000 Nobel Prize for litterature, year that cannot be more symbolic for new art), whose essay For a new Aesthetic I had mentioned back in 2003 in my For an intuitive Art, which advocated an intuitive art moving away from the concept - as does also Yves Bonnefoy -, drawing a bridge between East and West.

I consider that Rikka Ayasaki is moving in a similar space. At first glance, when I discovered her work in an art gallery in Paris, I understood that I was dealing with one of the greatest intuitive artists of our times. I think that Gao Xingjian would not contradict me, he who, when he is painting, and although his country of origin is China, almost always uses ink only and he who does not stop advocating a non-conceptual art arising out of the deepest intuitions of the artist, art that necessarily borders on the spiritual, as Asia teaches us so well.

(The point of view of the intuitive poet: Eric Sivry)
-----------------------------------------
* Pour un Art de l'Intuition, Editions d’Ici et d’Ailleurs, Meaux, 2011. First edition 2003.
**Du Spirituel dans l’Art et dans la Peinture en particulier, 1954. Gallimard, folio essais, 1989, p. 107.

Painting Award 2012 bY Salon d'Automne, Champs-Elysées, Paris, France.

Painting Award 2012 bY Salon d'Automne, Champs-Elysées, Paris, France.


Rikka Ayasaki was awarded a “Painting Award 2012” bY Salon d'Automne, Paris (One of the world's most important exhibitions of contemporary art, the Salon d'Automne, Paris, France).


the Honorary Certificate of the Highest Quality

the Honorary Certificate of the Highest Quality


Rikka AYASAKI had been awarded ¨the Honorary Certificate of the Highest Quality¨ by the International Jury at the VIII International Biennial of Drawing Pilsen 2012.
Her artwork exhibit for 6 weeks at the Museum of West Bohemia, in Czech Republic.


One of the 5 best artworks, competition,ArtSEEN journal(ITALY, UK, NY). 2007

One of the 5 best artworks, competition,ArtSEEN journal(ITALY, UK, NY). 2007


One of the 5 best artworks, competition,ArtSEEN journal(ITALY, UK, NY).

RAIN IN A BIG CITY 26

Rikka Ayasaki is a Japanese born artist, based in Paris, France. She has been practicing the SUMI - E : ink on paper technique for the past 17 years of her life, successfully bringing the ancient Japanese technique into a contemporary world.
Her drawing „Rain in a big city“ captures in whole the atmosphere of a rain storm, the weight of the clouds, and feasibly, one can smell the perfume of wet ground.


la meilleure oeuvre non figurative 2007

la meilleure oeuvre non figurative 2007


INTERSTICES 208 : ink on japanese paper.
remporte le Prix de la meilleure oeuvre non figurative 2007
XXVème Salon du Val de Cher