Art is now viewed not only as an object of pleasure but also as an attractive asset to hold. Especially, Indian art is emerging as a safe investment option, making it a valuable gift from long-term perspective. What better way of making your friends or family drawing to value investing in art than gifting them a piece of art? What thousand words can’t do, a piece of art will!

Alwar Balasubramaniam: His artistic agenda is to reveal the omnipresent, albeit invisible, the essential yet overlooked, or the strong yet unnoticed. It unravels not only the immediate world but also one within us.

Owais Husain: He is taking the legacy of his father, late MF Husain, ahead by walking into his footsteps and carving a niche for himself as a multimedia artist of immense talent and skill.

Prajjwal Choudhury: Its everyday matchboxes that he imprints with intriguing images of the works of several world-renowned artists, collated into a captivating collage.

Suryakant Lokhande: An intense search for self coupled with acute concerns regarding the ultimate truth drives his artistic processes.

Sanjeev Sonpimpare: The twin forces of globalization and consumerism leading to increased insecurities, alienation, and the psychological strains is a matter of contemplation and concern to him.

Rahul Chowdhury: Visuals that he encounters in his dream-world sometimes get superimposed on the real world or vice-versa in his work.

Jagannath Mohapatra: A student of history, he looks to depict his chosen themes contemporary in context. His visual realm is invariably linked to the realities of life.

Dhananjay Singh: The artist takes traditional metalworking processes to a new level of skill and finesse with his contemporary art practice.

Nikhileswar Baruah: The repetition of events and history is a marked theme in his work. As an artist, he is known to react to the immediate, the present – glancing at it though a window of the past.

Théodore Mesquita: His work records body culture, and its corroboration within the articulation of signs and symbols.

Neeraj Goswami: His spontaneous images, though largely composed of cubism-inspired peculiar geometrical shapes, does not give an impression of being disjointed. An inherent sense of wholeness marks them, not least owing to the precision of his composition as well as the sensitive color range.