the overcoming of dehumanization
the suppression of sensuality
the murky, anxious world of ours
the multiplying moral losses
small islands of “eternal truths,”
Greek myth of the sculptor Pygmalion
a private fantasy of the ideal woman
he created Galatea out of marble
Pygmalion prayed for a woman as perfect as his statue
the boundary between reality and illusion
First visual/conceptual reference to what the painting might look like is found in a sentence: “In P. Jaisini’s “Marble Lady,” the object of the intense desire remains alluring, yet perpetually distant.”
Next reference to what the painting might look like: “In Marble Lady, we find the two types of spectatorship: the masculine and the non-masculine….
Next:... the unmanly poet and the savage…
Next: “Marble Lady” is a compact, pyramidal composition of the “trio.”
Next: P> Jaisini subdues the figures to the articulation of line and its rhythmic connection between forms in space, a sort of analytical process, based on the line swinging
Next and the last reference to what the painting might look like: The line arabesques are these highly individual textures of Jaisini’s art. A decorative role of the painting’s color is to create the temperature contrast of the heated environment with the marble-cold statue.