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More than 50 colorful woodcuts are displayed, forming a platform for Jamil Molaeb's art.Molaeb doesn't see these works as representing images in and of themselves, but as forming a visual narrative that moves from rural landscapes to crafts to traffic jams – a reasonable approximation of what drivers must undergo to get to Janine Rubeiz's Raouche gallery.As Tarrab puts it, Molaeb always kept this link between human and animal, human and nature. The artist's use of wood to make his art underlines this cherished proximity. There is a rustic feeling about Molaeb's art.Molaeb's woodcuts may be two-dimensional, but they are expressive of the artist's precision.The paper Molaeb chose for his woodcuts is an old one, with its edges torn.
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