Contemporary Korean Artists

Il Lee

Il Lee is a Korean-born contemporary artist. The artist is known for creating powerful and evocative images, which often depict a strong emotional connection between humans and nature. Lee’s work has received critical acclaim from critics and art enthusiasts, and his paintings have been featured in exhibitions worldwide.

Lee’s work combines realism and abstraction to create works that can be appreciated by audiences around the world. His works were initially created with paper, but he then moved on to canvas. This change helped him blur the line between drawing and painting, and he explored the nuances of his medium. While many people think of Asian ink painting as a highly constricting medium, Lee’s work demonstrates how versatile it can be. By experimenting with composition and tone, Lee explores the nuances of the medium.

Song Hyun-Sook

The works of Korean artist Song Hyun-Sook are a blend of East and West art. Her painting technique draws on Western medieval art traditions but is grounded in traditional Korean calligraphy. The artist’s relationship to nature and the body is reflected in her paintings. Her paintings are an amalgam of East and West, and reflect the artist’s immersion in her own world.

Song Hyun-Sook was born in the Cholla Province in South Korea. She attended high school in Gwangju and emigrated to West Germany when she was 20 years old. She then became an auxiliary nurse, but later became diagnosed with a serious lung disease. After recovering, Song decided to pursue her art career. She enrolled at the University of Fine Arts in Hamburg.

Park Seo-Bo

Park Seo-Bo is one of the most influential artists of contemporary Korea. His works have received international recognition. Born during the Japanese occupation of Korea, he was one of the country’s first modernists and a pivotal figure in its cultural history. He reacted against the Kukjeon system, the country’s traditional art system, by adopting elements of abstraction from North America and unconventional techniques. His work paved the way for the rise of abstract art in Korea.

The exhibition will feature works from the artist’s Ecriture series, which spanned the years 1967 and 1981. The works are part of a larger series that traces Park Seo-Bo’s ongoing search for the emptiness of space. The exhibition is on view until March 12th, 2016 at the White Cube Mason’s Yard in London.

Lee Dong-Youb

The South Korean contemporary artist Lee Dong-Youb has become one of the leading figures in the field of Abstract Painting. His work reflects the artist’s unique philosophy of contemporary art. His works deal with themes of mutual relationship, cycling resonance, and dynamic condition between an original being and its environment. His art is part of the public collections of the National Museum of Contemporary Art and the Tokyo National Museum of Modern Art.

The work of Lee Dong-Youb has been exhibited widely throughout Asia and Europe. Exhibitions of his work have been held at the Seoul Olympic Museum of Art, the National Museum of Contemporary Art, and the National de Grand Palais in Paris, France. Lee’s art is also included in numerous public collections in Korea, Japan, and the United States.

Lee Ufan

The works of Korean artist Lee Ufan have been exhibited around the world. Her paintings are known for their gray brushstrokes. She was awarded a UNESCO Prize in 2000. Her work can be seen in several museums around the world, including the National Museum of Contemporary Art in Seoul and the Jeu de Paume in Paris. She is also represented in the Tate Gallery in London.

Lee Ufan was born on June 24, 1936, in Haman-gun, Korea. She studied art at the School of Art at the Seoul National University and later graduated from Nihon University in Tokyo. After graduating, she continued painting and sculpture, using both natural and industrial materials.

Yun Du-Seo

Yun Du-Seo, a Korean artist, occupies a special place in Korean art. Despite his privileged origin, he chose to portray scenes of working-class people in his paintings. His work may have been influenced by the 17th century book, “Tian gong kai wu” (“The Exploitation of Works of Nature”).

The artist was born in Yanggu County, South Korea. He began studying the traditional art of Korea while he was still a teenager. He made his public debut in Korean painting in 1932. In the following years, he was chosen to exhibit eight times in competitions and received many awards.