Transfigure Photography ethos is to find the converging line between the world of film, fine art and commercial photography and bound all those agents together to cook up a dream and add it to a reality. I work with an idea, visualise it and create it. Transfigure Photography says as much about me than the name denotes. I have metamorphosed myself from a snapshot photographer to a professional photographer, photographing many different subjects, from seascapes, portraiture, to monster dump trucks.

Photography for me is walking hand in hand with film making, converging the demand for creative exploration and pushing the boundaries in liberating client’s realities to give their photo shoot a new perspective digitally.

I just don’t use my camera to take photographs I work, blend and arouse, still and moving images.

I'm available for commissioned work.

You can contact me Here

Bansri Chavda artist

Bansri Chavda is an Indian painter living and working in Mumbai. She thinks of herself as “a storyteller of the world about us.” Bansri raises the relevant questions about life, soul, and awareness. Bansri tells me that her art is like meditation – is a means to levitate into oneself. “My art is like a mantra given by my master – love, live, laugh, give!”

Bansri is a self-taught, who’s art chose her in a very difficult time in her life.  In 2001, Bansri hometown of Gujrat, India was badly hit by Earthquake.
“Outside was in a whole state of turmoil, people losing loved ones, homes, and practically everything they had, the only solace I could find was in ART.”

The earthquake killed around 20,000 people, injured another 167,000 and destroyed nearly 400,000 homes. Amongst the ruin of the disaster, Bansri turned to art to come to terms with what had happened and decided this was how she was going to help the community she has lived in for years.

Indian Artist Bansri Chavda

Indian Artist Bansri Chavda

“That’s how I started a loving, caring tango with painting”

This became her calling in life to paint the impact around her.

Bansri shared the news of her community on social media and became an environmental and social activist demonstrating how art can bring people together in a crisis.

Her artistic spirit soon becomes involved in many humanitarian projects. Bansri works as art facilitator in Shivkul Commune: an institution in the foothills of the Himalayas in Uttaranchal India, now having joint efforts to build up a school with a principal base for arts and culture. Also along with the American painter ROMANHO she is the co-founder of “NHO”: a global campaign against child abuse in the poorest countries of India.

Indian Artist Bansri Chavda

Indian Artist Bansri Chavda

Mrs. Chavda technical process finds her more inclined to linen canvases and oils, but she may also pick up pen and ink, waters and charcoal as ingredients for what she calls “my art curry.”

It is a unique style melting borders between techniques in a personal and robust manner.
“When I paint I try to bring into my oils what I love in waters, and texture and quality of charcoal. It’s not conscious, but it happens that way […] My art develops the best when I know where not to interfere.”

Indian Artist Bansri Chavda

Indian Artist Bansri Chavda

It’s a process near to a sort of automatic writing.

“When something keeps hammering, again and again, I do write on it.”

Bansri does not identify with her work, but instead offers herself as a medium to reveal hidden meanings that go beyond her ordinary state of consciousness, dwelling in a Middle-earth between human and divine:

“my works often reveal wisdom to me more when I stare at them in between.”

Indian Artist Bansri Chavda

To find out more about Bansri visit

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