Art Deco. Midth Century. Patinated Metal , Belgian Black Marble. Good See Condition Descriptions. Antwerp, BE.
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source url The sculpture has a lovely green patina, is signed and stands on a carv Each monkey is holding an inkwell in the shape of a jar. The sculptures are mounted on marble Typical Art Deco bookends modelled as squirrels eating a nut, signed by the French artist Max Le Verrier in art metal with lovely green patina, circa View All from Seller. You May Also Like.
Making use of instant photography, proceeding from which significantly enlarged C-prints come into being, her pictures summon up the impression of a narration without ultimately becoming part of a plot that is readable in a linear fashion. The illusion of the narrative element, however, simply enhances the experience of a renunciation of just this aspect.
For the picture titles as well — and also the title of this publication — provide no real help with the imaginary construction of a story. Nevertheless, names return which include the first name of the artist herself: hence is everything not in fact a game but rather a series of authentic and instantaneous images, or is it after all nothing other than a staging, a game — how real is life? The paucity of plot elements, which contradicts all expectation of a cinematic style, as well as the emptiness and loneliness of the persons, enters into a peculiar, sometimes seemingly surreal association with the magic of the sun-drenched expanses of the dreamlike landscape.
Just as the fantasy and imagination of the viewer are stimulated, so to the same great extent does the redemption of these visual figures of love founder on a void whose glaze is created, not least of all, by the peculiar blurriness of the photographic representation. The seemingly amateur character of these pictures, which have in no way been treated with any excessive scrupulousness, leaves us with a stimulating incertitude as to their interpretation, one in which the spheres of reality, fiction or dream are scarcely capable any longer of being differentiated.
Thus the gaps and the scenic openness of what is presented ultimately set in motion a self-appraisal. Perhaps that hope which deviates from the saying of Ruscha that is quoted in the title: The stronger the photography the better the reality will be!
Translated by George Frederick Takis. Stefanie Schneider.
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Grass and skin. APA Cras ut cursus ante, a fringilla nunc. That which connects all participants in these picture-worlds is the observation that they appear to be exhausted, lost, empty or uncertain about their existence. Creative Images. In other projects Wikimedia Commons.
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