Simin Rajabi was born in 1984 in Tehran. She has a master’s degree in arts research from the University of Science and Culture. Rajabi has participated in “100 Works, 100 Artists” group exhibition in Golestan Gallery in 2009.
These works represent a condition which the modern man is dealing with, which result from men becoming independent of nature, and also their ability to manipulate and exploit it for the interests and wills of humanity. Environmental crises, abnormal urban developments, wars, the homelessness of modern man, and its consequent feeling of anxiety, suspension, and instability, are all rooted in the concept of the tyrannical, soliloquist subject, and also in the distinction between mind and body, the self and the other, and man and nature. Thus, with the status quo, and in the time that technology has revolutionized even the noblest of virtues and the most fundamental human values, and its influence-range has gone beyond human life—having taken over everything animate or inanimate—the transformation of our thoughts seems to be all the more necessary. Heidegger believes that disregarding what is happening to us and our world, and neglecting the disorder that these changes create in the nature and essence of things, is ill-boding and ominous.