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Volume 16 Number 1, December 1962

Volume 16 Number 1

Contemporary Indian Sculpture

Confusion Worse Confounded (Editorial)

The Background

Transformation in the West

Indian Contemporaries
    Abanindranath Tagore
    D.P. Roy Chowdhury
    Prodosh Das Gupta
    Chintamani Kar
    Shanko Chowdhury
    Dhanraj Bhagat
    Amarnath Sehgal
    S.L. Prashar
    Pilloo Pochkhanawala
    A. Davierwalla
    Raghvan Kaneria
    Raja Ram
    Rajnikant Panchal
    Nagajibhai Patel
    Raman Patel

Confusion Worse Confounded [Editorial]
Anand, Mulk Raj
Vol. 16 No. 1, December 1962, pp. 2-4
Certain general observations are made on the causes for the confusion in the present Indian outlook regarding sculpture. The introduction of the European system of education led to the current impasse, as it began to corrode the foundations of religious beliefs.The following two articles in this issue deal with the essential differences between old and new sculpture.
The Background
Vol. 16 No. 1, December 1962, pp. 5–10 including unnumbered
The main concepts behind the Indian tradition of sculpture in the ancient and early medieval periods are discussed with examples, particularly Buddhist art.
Transformation in the West
Vol. 16 No. 1, December 1962, pp. 11–24 including unnumbered

The ideals and experiments of modern European sculpture are traced through the work of leading sculptors of the 20th century.

Indian Contemporaries
Vol. 16 No. 1, December 1962, 2 unnumbered + pp. 25–81
In the context of the new synthesis between Indian and European techniques, profiles of the work of Abanindranath Tagore, D.P. Roy Chaudhuri, Prodosh Das Gupta, Ramkinkar Baij, Chintamani Kar, Shanko Chaudhuri, Dhanraj Bhagat, Amarnath Sehgal, S.L. Prashar, Dharmani, Pilloo Pochkhanawala, Davierwalla Adi, Raghvan Kaneria, Raja Ram, Dhanapala, Rajnikant Panchal, Nagajibhai Patel, and Raman Patel.