One of the greatest representatives of Surrealism, Joan Miró (1893-1983), develops his work in different artistic disciplines, but always exploring the subconscious and the dream world. Miró produced his own expressive language, a particular plastic vocabulary, which led him to abandon the conventional forms of painting.
The Fran Daurel Museum has a small and well-taken care of selection of the artist's graphic work, a fundamental facet in its production, consisting of lithographs and engravings of its final stage that demonstrate their mastery of these techniques. The stroke, the line and the use of color demonstrate, once again, Miró's undisputable talent.
"When I put myself in front of a canvas, I never know what I'm going to do; and I am the first surprised of what comes out."
The quintessential icon of Surrealism, Salvador Dalí (1904-1989) achieved worldwide recognition during the 20th century, which still continues today.
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