Martin Vaneskeheian (Buenos Aires, Argentina, 1974) is an artist who also ventures into illustration, graphic design, and writing. He is appasionate independent researcher, especially on issues related to the Armenian culture, history and identity: visual arts, literature, architecture, history (and prehistory), traditions, beliefs, mythology... He is a third generation descent of Armenian migrants exiled to Argentina as a result of the 1915 genocide.

   In 2015 Martin created the 100 Years, 100 Images Project, consisting in the publication in a web page and in social media, of one-artwork-a-day, during 100 days, as a way to commemorate the Centennial of the Armenian Genocide, through the celebration of the millenary Armenian cultural heritage. From April to May, 2017, he presented the Sacred Languages Exhibition at the Espacio Cultural of the Asociación Cultural Armenia de Buenos Aires. The exhibition was formed by paintings, drawings, digital illustrations, and studies of calligraphy and typographic design, in a journey that encompasses various aspects of the Armenian
culture. In May-June, 2017, the exhibition moved to the Law College of the Buenos Aires University.

   Between January and April, 2018, a selection of around 25 of his artworks was exhibited at the Espacio Arte of the Ezeiza International Airport of Buenos Aires, with the support of the Armenian Embassy in Argentina, within the frame of the celebrations of the 25th anniversary of the diplomatic relations between the Republic of Armenia and Argentina. In September, 2018, Martin was selected in an international call for the creation of the cover art for the Armenian Lullabies Album by the American musician Khatchadour Khatchadourian.

   From May 23th until June 21st, 2019, Sacred Languages travelled to Montevideo, Uruguay, to be part of the Exhibition Armenias: miradas sobre la mujer armenia desde el Río de la Plata, co-organized by the Ministry of Education and Culture of the Republic of Uruguay, along with the local Armenian Community organizations. In August 2019, the exhibition Sacred Languages returns to Buenos Aires to be exhibited at the Art Centre of the National Congress of Argentina.