Eiair was born in 1992 in Chonburi, Thailand. He has been working as a graphic designer with his Thai-Chinese family’s small printing business. He likes to spend his time alone in his mini succulent garden on the rooftop where he found his special interest in small livings, such as ants and spiders.
In 2010, Eiair moved to Bangkok to study in Industrial Design Programme where he met his advisers, Pim Sudhikam and Be Takerng Pattanopas, who showed him the world of ceramics and the art industry. During the undergraduate, he got an opportunity to be an intern at Tao Hong Tai, the jar factory in Ratchaburi, one of the owners is a ceramic artist, Wasinburee Supanichvoraparch, who supports young artists by letting them do whatever they feel passionate to. Surrounded by gigantic works in the factory, Eiair started making miniature artworks to prove his belief and answer his question “Are the tiny things valued?”.
After Eiair got a B.I.D. degree with his ceramic senior project, Eiair still feel the urge to do ceramics. Thus he got to try creating the works in his limit of space and tools. Eiair always seeks for new experience, he had opportunities to be a residency artist that was hosted by Tentacles Gallery in Ratchaburi, Thailand, and also Waley Art in Taipei. He was one of the selected young ceramic artists by Kohler Bold Art Program and was invited to exhibit his work in Tree of Life: 4th Southeast Asian Ceramics Festival where he held a talk and demonstration at Ayala Museum, Philippines. Moreover, he took part in a few group exhibitions at Chulalongkorn University; 111 : Forms Of The Next 11 Years and Ceramic Reunion. Recently his work was one of the selected entries to be exhibited for The 19th National Ceramic Exhibition of Thailand.
Eiair’s detailed creatures represent fragility, delicacy of the nature and its aesthetic. They were made by assembling numerous tiny elements together with years of experience and practice. For the display, he found out that the white pedestal is too formal. So he places them under the table, hides them at the room’s corner, or even at the street sides—like hide and seek. It provides a playful experience to the audiences and conceptually mimics the little lives that often hide and are barely noticed by our sights.