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Ragaa Mansour
  • Bread
Oil on Canvas
34" x 42" 

    Bread

    Oil on Canvas
    34" x 42"
  • Chess
Oil on Canvas
34" x 42" 

    Chess

    Oil on Canvas
    34" x 42"
  • Prayers
Oil on Canvas
34" x 42" 

    Prayers

    Oil on Canvas
    34" x 42"
  • The Famous Doctor
Oil on Canvas
19" x 15" 

    The Famous Doctor

    Oil on Canvas
    19" x 15"
  • Seshat, the Ancestor of Egyptian Architects
Oil on Canvas
42" x 34" 

    Seshat, the Ancestor of Egyptian Architects

    Oil on Canvas
    42" x 34"
  • The Lone Star
Oil on Wood
31" x 23" 

    The Lone Star

    Oil on Wood
    31" x 23"
  • Prayers
Oil on Canvas
29" x 33" 

    Prayers

    Oil on Canvas
    29" x 33"
  • Fattening Ducks
Oil on Canvas
42" x 34" 

    Fattening Ducks

    Oil on Canvas
    42" x 34"
  • Flowers
Oil on Canvas
24" x 20" 

    Flowers

    Oil on Canvas
    24" x 20"
  • Hair Dresser
Oil on Canvas
23.5" x 31.5" 

    Hair Dresser

    Oil on Canvas
    23.5" x 31.5"
  • Portrait
Oil on Canvas
28" x 24" 

    Portrait

    Oil on Canvas
    28" x 24"
  • Girls School
Oil on Canvas
34" x 42" 

    Girls School

    Oil on Canvas
    34" x 42"
  • The Two Aspects
Oil on Canvas
28" x 24" 

    The Two Aspects

    Oil on Canvas
    28" x 24"
  • Oppressed Woman
Oil on Canvas
18.5" x 15" 

    Oppressed Woman

    Oil on Canvas
    18.5" x 15"
  • Three Egyptian Women
Oil on Canvas
42" x 34" 

    Three Egyptian Women

    Oil on Canvas
    42" x 34"
  • 46 XX
Oil on Canvas
37" x 32" 

    46 XX

    Oil on Canvas
    37" x 32"
Ragaa Mansour

RAGAA MANSOUR


Cairo-born artist Ragaa Mansour is profoundly inspired by her culture and rich heritage. She creates oil on canvas works depicting scenes of ancient Egyptian society fused with contemporary daily life. These include portrait and landscape paintings that see a broad application of saturated hues, and feature hieroglyphs and ancient symbols. Her subjects often create a narrative in which women from the past and present interact in specific cultural contexts.

Mansour has become increasingly interested in exploring and portraying themes that affect Egyptian women. She is devoted to representing the wave of changing status of women in her oeuvre. Essentially, she advocates for female autonomy and empowerment through her depictions of female conviviality. Her paintings act as a contemporary embodiment of a bygone era, paying homage to an ancient culture that may no longer physically exist, but has transcended through centuries of legacy, storytelling and art. Mansour continues this tradition, and states, “for me, art is not a profession, it is a way of expressing myself, and exploring creativity and beauty.”


Artists in this exhibition