Jecza Gallery and Triade Foundation are pleased to announce a new solo exhibition by the artist Tincuța Marin, offering sculpture – for the second time this year – the opportunity to shape the space located at Calea Martirilor 1989 51/52 in Timișoara.
This event brings Tincuța Marin back to our gallery for a second time, following her exhibition Dianthus Caryophullus curated by Domenico de Chirico in 2021.
In Timișoara 2023 - the European Year of Culture, we invite you to discover this fantastic world of Tincuța Marin hosted by Galeria Jecza (Calea Martirilor 1989 51/52) from May 18th to July 24th, 2023, on Tuesdays to Saturdays, between 11:00 AM and 7:00 PM.
In order to visit the exhibition, you have to book a visit (or a tour) in advance.
In her painting, Tincuța Marin guides us beyond colors "to a world that resides within each of us, where good fights against evil, like in a contemporary fairytale about the present world" (Andrei Jecza). In sculpture, however, the artist seeks spatial expression.
The exhibition mainly focuses on the artist's recent bronze sculptures and paintings, referring to how spatiality is extended in contemporary art.
„The imagination is surely an instrument of precarious certitude, for that which appears fantastic is at times real, while that which is real sometimes feels fantastic. In the art of Tincuța Marin, through drawing and collage, painting and sculpture, the imagination takes on the role of first principle. For the artist’s work is constituted of a unique and personal fusion of reimagined sources and ideas that might initially appear as distant realities. While the term ‘distant realities’ owes in some respects a debt to Surrealism it has been extended and expanded into wider realms of creative suggestion and imaginings over the last sixty years. This being said a number of Rumanian artists played a significant role in the Internationalization of Surrealism from the 1930s, most notably the artists Viktor Brauner (1903-1966) and Jacques Hérold (1910-1987) among several others. The latter Hérold was born in Piatr Neamț, Western Moldavia, from early childhood lived in Galati as the son of a candy manufacturer, the same city coincidentally as Tincuța Marin. It follows similarly that the expressive paintings of Marin are born of the subjective imagination rather than any systematic compositional conceptualization. Her expressive paintings are a poetic compendium of sources that not only conjure up distant realities but also fantasies and myths that are very Romanian in origin.” – curator Mark Gisbourne.