Culture. Eat it
3 June 2019
Two Tahitian Women
Paul Gauguin dreamed of an unspoiled paradise. The French artist was always looking for his place in the world.
He arrives on the island of Tahiti in 1891: to fascinate him the colors, the perfumes and the beauty of those women so different from the French girls. In his imaginary Tahiti represented “that place of ecstasy, calm and art” where he wished to end his existence.
The Two Tahitian Women (1891) are portrayed by the sea, in perfect harmony, intent on simple daily activities. Those two women were for Gauguin the way to represent his desire for freedom in the journey of life.
She is an art historian, optimistic and empathic by nature. She imagines a world where sow kindness enjoying the little things. She's in love with stories since she was a child, for the Eat Culture she eats books and arts. Per aspera ad astra says the only tattoo on her skin. It reminds her that the road that leads to her dreams is not always easy but that she never gives up.