Previous dealerFrancesca Galloway
Thomas MurrayPrevious dealer

Indian, Himalayan &
Southeast Asian Art

Indian, Himalayan & Southeast Asian Art

34 East 67th Street
Floor 3
New York 10065

Monday-Friday, 11am-5pm
otherwise by appointment

T (212) 888 2257
M (516) 286 1358

Facebook: Kapoor.Galleries
Instagram: @kapoorgalleries
Twitter: @kapoorgalleries
WeChat: vajrapani90

Dhanvantari's Blessing

Available online
Kapoor Galleries currently offers on view Dhanvantari’s Blessing. Highlights of the exhibition include a delicately rendered Company School painting of a great Indian fruit bat; an illustration from the “large” Guler-Basohli Bhagavata Purana series by the first generation after Manaku and Nainsukh; a splendid Mughal khanjar with bejewelled jade hilt; and two vibrant paintings from a unique Nepalese Bhagavata Purana series.

To view this virtual exhibition, click here.  Also available is an online catalogue that accompanies the exhibition. . . for the publication, click here.

Virtual Exhibitions

Kapoor Galleries' website offers an abundant array of Virtual Exhibitions with fine paintings, sculptures, and works of art that can be perused in an online gallery. In addition to the recent exhibition Dhanvantari's Blessing, other notable presentations include Incarnations of Devotion: South Asian Works of Art, Incarnations of Devotion: Tibetan and Buddhist Paintings and Bronzes, and God/Goddess, to name a few. Viewers can follow a guided tour, which makes catalogue text readily available next to the artworks, or proceed as they wish.

To view the Virtual Exhibitions, click here

Indian Travel Posters

In addition to fine art, Kapoor Galleries offers a rich array of Indian 20th Century Travel Posters. Travel posters became popular in the 20th century with the expansion of travel through cruise ships, railways, and airlines. These posters served as advertisements that promised adventure and exoticism to anyone who could obtain a ticket. Travel agencies often commissioned the posters themselves, and gained more traction with the public when they employed commercial designers instead of fine artists. These prints were intended to grab the attention of people in travel offices, train stations, airports, and more.

A selection of Travel Posters that feature Air-India's star mascot, the Maharaja, will be featured this autumn, September 9-February 12, in an exhibition at Poster House, Air-India’s Maharaja: Advertising Gone Rogue. For a Member Monday feature about this project, click here.