As his name suggests ("abiding spring"), the extraordinary elder generation Taiwanese painter Liao Chi-chun has preserved his eternal youth. As a contemporary artist, Liao has created many rare treasures over the course of more than 70 years of his life, and has consistently maintained his youthful vigor. Always sensitive to color, Liao has derived a distinctive subtropical southern style from the colors of folk temples and buildings, landscapes, and still lifes of flowers and vases. Observing generational change in the art market, the post-1962 works of Liao Chi-chun, who grew up during the Japanese colonial period, pursued self-exploration, and absorbed ideas and techniques from the American abstract expressionists, are prized by both academic researchers and collectors. Exulting in his freedom, the painter Liao Chi-chun seems to use color to hint at his premonitions of the changing times, which can be left unspoken.
The upcoming special exhibition of Sanyu at the National History Museum has been the talk of the town in the art field. Even though Sanyu was referred as the “Matisse of the East,” and lived in a glamorous yet a lonely life. He was gifted with the tradition of the East with free expression of the West for 65 years of his life time. Sanyu’s works are not only unique but rare, and have been categorized as high art, both in price as well as the place in the hearts of the collectors. As for the connoisseurs who hears other collectors of Sanyu, it showcase their fine aesthetic views besides their strong finances.
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