You can read more about the artist at the above link. To see great photos of the exhibition, which is on until 26 August, go here. It's really marvelous to see the paintings and statuary together and if you have the chance to go see them in person, do it.
A whole painting. Three different types of trees, along with critters:
A closer view of the spiders and insects caught in the web:
Another close-up. The leaves looks like hearts:
A detail from another painting. I like this dandelion tree. And the branches of the tree on the right look like peacock feathers. You can also details of village life: cooking dinner, carrying water, mending a roof.The women in this painting were a bit different from those in the others. They have long wild hair. Looks like planting going on down at the bottom.
A detail from the above painting of fun critters:
A detail of the spiral, made up of a conga-line of people. The person in the middle appears to be blowing a horn.
Musicians and the elephant-headed deity (?):
Another painting which fascinated me. Loot at the night sky above and the river down below:
A detail of a man (could he be a king with a crown on his head?) holding a scimitar or scythe and riding a peacock, followed by a swarm of insects.
There were no explanations of the paintings, so I enjoyed making up stories for them. Do wish there was better documentation at the exhibit though. I found it fascinating that these tribal paintings used to be the sole province of the women of the Warli tribe and were done on the walls of huts. Not anymore.
I love the mix of the phantastical along with images of daily life.