She is inspired by her own life and surroundings. She puts all her life expressions into her work and exhibits it as an aspiration of people around her. Taslim Jamal, a young artist from Rajasthan from near Banswara area displays all her notions on the canvases. In her artwork, the animal and human design works are deeply inspired by her life span in Pratapur which is not only a tribal heritage but is full of culture and rich environment.

She was brought among the whole tribal environment which led to her expressive and natural way of working on her artwork. She explains it like, “My work is based on a semi-conscious state of mind, influenced by the simplicity of the environment around me. Dreamland, the village series, many works in black and white, expresses the close contact of the tribals with animals, their tough life, hunger, poverty. The bright colours in some of the works strive to look at hope in the life of these tribals”.  Jamal is not trained like a pro but her passion makes it all possible for her.

Taslim puts her efforts on the base paintings to exhibit the layers and shadows in it, which ultimately highlights the human forms, natural aura, birds, animals and village surroundings. Taslim has always relied on oil and cloth on the canvas and the bright hues in her work remind of fluorescent and vibrant Rajasthan in it.

Similarly, Amit Rajvanshi in Chandigarh goes with his free flair in working. He more of a user of geometrical shapes, lines, figures and textures to highlight various figures and forms in his work, all based on his spirituality, mythology and fantasy. He said that, from many years rhythmic patterns was his flair of working but this time he decided to break the ordinary shackles and try onto geometric forms.

Making use of acrylic, Rajvanshi designed Krishna in all his different avatars and infused some humour in it to avoid that over-doze of philosophy in his art. Rajvanshi says it like, “I have not restricted my imagination, and it was fun to be free to create, and use a mix of colours and textures”.