Get mind blown with the technique and the produce
What you’ll do
- Book personalized Live Experience with Niru Chabbra.
- Curation of the session based on the questions asked to the customer.
- See yourself through the eyes of an artist or simply observe the genius at work.
- Understand the intricate details and techniques of Miniature Rice Writing.
- Live demonstration of what goes into this elaborate process.
- Learn different materials, techniques, and brushes used while writing on rice.
- What are the different colours used for the same?
- Demonstration of how to work with brushes to write minute alphabets
- Artist also briefs you about from where you can procure the material and brushes for the art form.
- Maximum 2 people can book an experience. In case if you are more in number than you can drop an email to us on email@example.com
- Rajasthan Studio Team Member would be there to help you.
About the Artist
Niru Chhabra is a renowned artist from India whose skill has been recognized by not only by the Indian States and Government but also by foreign ministers on their visit to India. She holds the record of being the first Indian lady to write 108 letters on a single grain of rice with the brush- “The Masterpiece.”
Dedication and precision can take you places.
National Merit Award – 2004-05
State Award – 1994-95
Niru Chabbra’s studio displays all her work done to date. She also has the masterpiece on which she was awarded the National Merit Award. The workshop is artistic and elegant. The location is easily accessible and close to places of interest. It is perfect for foreign and Indian travellers, artists, art enthusiasts, students, designers, etc.
About Miniature Rice Writing
Miniature Rice Writing originated in Ancient Anatolia in Turkey and India. Many rituals and rites use rice as a medium, but at some point in ancient Anatolia artisans who were skilled in making miniature paintings decided to turn their skill to making art with what had always been an ancient symbol of prosperity, the oldest example of which lies in Topkapi Palace in Istanbul, Turkey. The artisans would inscribe messages or names on a single grain of rice after it was treated and polished. India had a large number of artisans skilled in making miniature art including rice art.
Up to 2 people
Rice capsule, rice, ink, brush, tea and refreshments