There is no shortage of amazing artists in the world. Anna Dianova is one such artist. She’s made a name for herself with her boundary-pushing surrealist art. Her pieces are often dark and thought-provoking, and they challenge traditional notions about art and beauty. Anna’s work has been featured in galleries all over the world, and she shows no signs of slowing down anytime soon. If you’re looking for something new and exciting in the art world, be sure to check out Anna Dianova’s work!

Who is Anna Dianova

Anna has studied painting at the National Academy of Fine Arts in Kyiv. She works in the areas of concept and figurative fine art and belongs to the metamodernism era. As part of that movement, she reinterprets history and creates new futurological mythologies.

From 2008 to 2011, Anna Dianova studied at the T. Shevchenko State Artistic school and graduated from the Faculty of Fine art. While she was studying at the school, she had an opportunity to perform as a model and a DJ at numerous events, which helped her to become recognizable and gain certain popularity.

In 2011, she enrolled in the National Academy of Fine Arts and Architecture, the faculty of fine art, where she had an opportunity to learn from the best masters of the craft. In June 2015, Anna got her BA in Fine Arts at the National Academy of Fine Arts and Architecture.

Since then, Anna has participated in a number of events that have focused on women’s rights, including an exhibition at the Gemluc Art Expo in Monaco in October 2017 and an exhibit in the Ukrainian Parliament titled ‘Harmony of Equals,’ where she displayed her triptych ‘White Ribbon.’

Exploring AR & VR

After many successful international shows with her works on canvas, Anna has started to explore the media arts. Her recent emphasis has been on augmented and virtual reality. In one of her latest projects, she collaborated with the Blockchain Art Hackathon. The work debuted at the International Economic Forum in Kyiv, Ukraine.

The project, titled Renaissance 2.0, takes inspiration from Hieronymus Bosch and his painting The Seven Deadly Sins and The Last Four Things. Of the exhibit, Anna said, “It is a story about the seven deadly sins, but I show how technology influences them in my version. For example, with gluttony, I have a scene where people are sitting at a table, and they’re being served by robots.”

When speaking about her work, Anna says she is interested in “the connection between the real and the virtual, how they are blurring.” It’s this interest that has led her to experiment with AR & VR.

What’s next for Anna Dianova?

Anna is currently working on a number of new projects, both in the physical and digital world, which are sure to push boundaries. To stay abreast of her work, check out the Artmatcher app, her website, and follow her on social media.

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