It seems to dance, the figure "Majuma", which MEISSEN®'s master students Maximilian Hagstotz, Judith Lehnert and Maria Walther created in various designs: spirits made of the finest porcelain, hand-painted, to celebrate the eternal cycle of nature. In their abstract design, with which the young artists want to appeal to the viewer's imagination, the sculptural artwork is in the tradition of the harlequin figures of their teacher Jörg Danielczyk, who brought the old subject of the manufactory from the times of Johann Friedrich Eberlein and Johann Joachim Kaendler into the modern age.
In the reduction of the representational to graphic forms, both his works and every work of art by his students are reminiscent of the cubism of the artistic avant-garde at the beginning of the 20th century. The sculpture is innovatively hand-painted, leaving room for the viewer to assemble the planes in his head into the overall image of a figure, depending on the angle of view. In charming contrast to the abstraction of human proportions is the almost representational formation of the figure heads, sometimes decorated with flowers, sometimes with feather comb.
Partially hand-painted with motifs by MEISSEN® porcelain painter Christina Eichler, the movement of this sculpture is emphasized. The work of art appears dynamic, lively. The figure, hand-painted in fresh shades of green and yellow, seems to overcome the rigidity caused by the material - a true sculpture artwork of the MEISSEN® young artists!