Salvador Dali

Salvador Dali Notre Dame de Paris Original Engraving


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Artist: Salvador Dali
Title: Notre Dame de Paris
Medium: Original Engraving (color added)
Size: Image 12 1/2" x 15 3/4' on 19 2/3" x 25 1/2"
Edition: 100 Roman Numeraled Japon
Years: 1972
Condition: Very good quality overall, request a full condition report for details
Documentation: Includes Gallery Certificate of Authenticity

Created in Salvador Dali's unique style, his "Notre Dame de Paris" is at once both emblematic of his body of work and entirely unique. Noticeably less surreal than most of Dali's work, "Notre Dame de Paris" features well known Parisian landmarks amid a lively street scene unlikely what we've come to expect from his typical imagery. At the same time, the depiction of the sky and the human figures exemplify Dali's distinctive stylistic techniques.

"Notre Dame de Paris" was engraved by Dali in 1972 and is authenticated per page 52 in Dali's Field Catalog. "Notre Dame de Paris" has the correct size, paper, and edition per the Field Catalog and Modern Artifact guarantees the authenticity of the piece.

Salvador Dali is widely considered the best know surrealist artist in history and one of the most important artists of the 20th century. His “Persistence of Memory” is one of the most recognizable pieces of contemporary art in the world today. Dali worked in a wide range of mediums, including paintings, jewelry, furniture, sculpture, and large-scale installations. He was renowned for his eccentric personal style as well as his art.

Dali was born in Figueres, Spain, in 1904. His family recognized his talent and encouraged his artistic pursuits form an early age. In 1917, Dali’s father hosted an exhibition of charcoal drawings in their home, and the following year Dali held his first public exhibition at the Theatre in Figueres. The Theatre was later purchased by Dali in 1960 and turned into a museum to showcase the impressive collection of his life’s work. In 1922, Dali moved to Madrid to study at the Real Academia de Bellas Artes de San Fernando, where he began to gain recognize for his cubist works and his eccentric personal style. In 1927, Dali held his first solo art exhibition in Barcelona. The exhibition was well received by both the public and critics.

Until 1929, Dali experimented with a variety of styles. While some themes in his early work repeated throughout his art career, he was not considered a surrealist until 1929 when he officially joined the surrealist group. In 1931, Dali painted “Persistence of Memory” featuring melting clocks. The painting would not go on only to be Dali’s best-known work, but it also became the most well-known surrealist work of all time. Despite his iconic surrealist works; however, tension grew Dali and the surrealist group. Dali’s work was considerably less political than many of his left leaning contemporaries, and he maintained the position that surrealism can and should exist separately from politics. Later, other members of the surrealist group would continue to criticize Dali’s work for his commercial appeal. During the 1930’s, Dali became increasingly interested in large scale installation works including his 1939 “Dreams of Venus” which debuted at the New York World’s Fair.

In 1989, Dali passed away from heart failure. Dali was buried in a crypt under the stage at his museum at the Theatre in Figueres. The final years of his life were spent continuing to create ate and work on his museum.

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