Art lafléur Zentangled is an American artist who creates works with the language of the past.
In her latest work, a series of large, rectangular wooden figures, she is using the language and ideas of her native Haiti to construct a narrative of the American West.
The paintings show scenes of poverty, corruption, and despair, often juxtaposed with a starkly beautiful landscape, a cityscape, or a lake.
Zentangles work, often referred to as the art of poverty and inequality, is about the powerlessness of people to achieve happiness, which she finds in the presence of the other.
Art laflezur Zensart is an artist whose work has appeared in galleries and museums in several countries, including Paris, London, New York, and Paris, among others.
She was awarded the Prix Goncourt de la Photographie in 2010 and the Prix d’Art Moderne in 2014.
Her work was featured in the book Art of Poverty by Jean-Pierre Lefraux and published by Verso in 2016.
In her latest works, a large, circular wooden figure (right) is used to construct the narrative of a world without hope.
Zents paintings also include a series where a woman, dressed in a traditional Haitian dress, sits in front of a fire, reading a poem that was originally written in English.
The image is juxtaposed against a picture of a large wooden figure and a river, which is painted in red and blue.
This image is also juxtaposed, and juxtaposed to a picture showing a group of people gathered on a beach in the distance, with a river flowing past.
The figure is silhouetted against the water.
The river is depicted in red, the sand is blue, and a boat is seen sailing past.
Zentangles painting has been featured in galleries, museums, and art fairs around the world.
The work has been published in numerous books and exhibitions.
Her works are often shown in museums and galleries in Haiti, the United States, Australia, and Belgium, as well as in a few foreign countries.
Zetan, a portrait of an older woman, is on display at the National Gallery of Canada in Ottawa.
The painting is one of the first pieces from the Zentangling collection to be exhibited.
“In the West, we have forgotten about the people, about the suffering, and we have not come to terms with the consequences of our own sins.
We are forgetting what we did, what we have done, and what we can do to change things,” Zentangles husband, Artur, told the Montreal Gazette.
“But the people who came before us have a story that we must tell, and the story is not one of poverty or of poverty of the West.
It is one that is from Haiti.”