Miki Takahashi

Warm Rain

2012 / 2013
Limited Edition, Edition of: 150, Signed
Limited Edition, Edition of: 150, Signed
11.8 x 15.7
27.6 x 36.6
Change Frame

Photo mount frame Hamburg, profile width: 20 mm, Canadian Maple, Brown, 21.3 x 25.2" (External dimensions)

On premium paper. Not mounted or framed. Shipped rolled.

Change Frame

Mounted under acrylic glass, depth 2 mm glossy, Frameless, 27.6 x 36.6" (External dimensions)

On premium paper. Not mounted or framed. Shipped rolled.

$ 499.00
Plus tax and $ 34 in shipping. | Article No. MTA08
6341 Warm Rain https://img-lumas-avensogmbh1.netdna-ssl.com/showimg_mta03_search.jpg 499 USD Miki Takahashi InStock /artists/inside /artist/miki_takahashi /highlights/curators-choice/ /search/category/portrait/catalog/topics/ /search/category/konzept_kreation/catalog/topics/ /search/category/architektur_city/catalog/topics/ /search/category/menschen/catalog/topics/ /search/category/asien/catalog/topics/ Lumas Lights Night Passers Sidewalk Road Cities Portrait City Double exposure melancholic Melancholia Curtain Curtains Window Asia Japan Japanese Japanese women Asian Asians dreamy Rain Exhibited works 2013-01-01
Background Information about Miki Takahashi

The human face, long a medium of expression for the soul, is used by Japanese photographer Miki Takahashi as a surface for projection. Through double exposure, the Toyko-based artist allows portraits of herself to reveal her inner feelings. The merged cityscapes of her “Inside” series become vessels of feeling, emotion, and allusion. Time stands still, captured in moments of floating freedom and inward reflection. The urban space opens itself up to an invisible sense of emotion, before absorbing the very same. The poetic style of the shots also portrays a narrative of city life. Tokyo is revealed to us from an unusual, unfamiliar perspective. These self-portraits are therefore both moving and remarkably expressive. Composed with particular skill, they give an impression of perfect harmony. Landscape and portrait merge smoothly into one another to produce a gentle melancholy. The images are full of emotional depth and profound aesthetic sensitivity. Because we only half recognise the face of the young woman, the effect is particularly mysterious.

Stephan Reisner
1978Born in Tokyo, Japan
Lives and works in Tokyo, Japan