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Exhibition

Utterly Art LLP will be celebrating the start of its fifth year in Chinatown by shifting to a brand new exhibition space at 229A South Bridge Road.

Utterly Magic features new works and old favourites of Utterly Art's best-selling artists including Martin Loh, Justin Lee, Trina Poon, Tay Bee Aye, P. Gnana, Ye Ruoshi, Susie Wong, Tania de Rozario, Michael Cacnio and introducing M. Kamal Dollah, Phua San San, Raman, Siva and Clovis Tan to our exhibiting collection.



Artists

  • Michael Cacnio

    Philippines

    Nearly twenty years in the art scene, TOYM (The Outstanding Young Men) Philippines 2006 awardee Michael Cacnio is considered to be one of the country’s finest brass sculptors today. Since his graduation from Fine Arts at the University of the Philippines in 1991, he has made himself much beloved as a sculptor of the everyday Filipino, depicting children playing traditional games, workers engaged in cheerful and industrious labour, tender scenes between parent and child or people facing the dil

    Kamal Dollah

    Singapore

    Mohamed Kamal Bin Dollah (born 1967) is a Singaporean artist, art-educator and professional caricaturist. He is a multi-disciplined painter with expertise in various mediums ranging from traditional craft of batik-painting to contemporary art. Kamal attained his Master of Arts degree in Contemporary Practice from the University of Huddersfield (UK) at Nafa in 2007. He was former president (2003-2006) of The Association of Artists of Various Resource (APAD), and is a member of the World Batik Cou

    Justin Lee

    Singapore

    Martin Loh

    Singapore

    Ye Ruoshi 叶若诗

    Singapore

    Ye Ruoshi 叶若诗 (born 1973) is a Singaporean Artist and an avid Cantonese opera performer. A graduate of the Nanyang Academy of Fine Arts (NAFA) in 1993, she was an accomplished illustrator and graphic designer before becoming a full-time painter in 2004 with her flower-inspired abstractions (Flowerism series). Her style changed over the years to develop into the 'Hua Dan' series which drew inspiration from her parallel practice in traditional Chinese opera performance and excessive collecti

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