Art is by and large a matter of individual perception. One views art based on one’s own social, cultural and personal moorings. This openness to interpretation is the defining quality of art and makes it compelling to view. Four-Point Perspective takes inspiration from this aspect of art. Conceived as four mini-exhibitions, it is the work of four curators, each of whom has a different training and area of interest in the arts. Amit Lodh, a printmaker by training, looks at the nuances of printmaking techniques through the work of two artists from different generations. Tejaswi Mehta engages with the content of art, by focusing on the way different artists explore one theme, in this case, architecture. Madhura Wairkar’s interest is in culture and visual language. Hence, she takes up the image of the Indian woman and analyses the ways in which she has been represented by different artists. Lastly, Sayali Mundye dwells on the question of aesthetic value by teasing out the way technique, content and visual language are perceived. Composed of artworks from the collection of the Piramal Museum of Art, this exhibition underscores that art is a space of freedom- of both expression and interpretation.