+ 1 (707) 877-4321
+ 33 977-198-888
English
Français
Deutsch
Italiano
Español
Русский
中国
Português
日本

The City Rises, 1910 by Umberto Boccioni (1882-1916, Italy)

John Vanderlyn Birthday, 25% off sitewide! Valid:18/10/2017

FREE Shipping. FREE Returns All the time. See details.

Art Reproduction Fine Art The City Rises - 1910 By Umberto Boccioni , Art Reproduction Fine Art The City Rises - 1910 By Umberto Boccioni
The City Rises, 1910 by Umberto Boccioni (1882-1916, Italy)
Art Reproduction Fine Art The City Rises - 1910 By Umberto Boccioni , Art Reproduction Fine Art The City Rises - 1910 By Umberto Boccioni

"The City Rises"

Umberto Boccioni - 199 x 301 cm - 1910 - (Museum of Modern Art (New York, United States))

The City Rises (La città che sale) (1910) is an important painting by the Italian painter Umberto Boccioni.
In 1912 the picture was bought by the musician Ferruccio Busoni during the travelling futurist art exposition in Europe. It has been exhibited in the Museum of Modern Art in New York as part of their permanent collection though currently (January 2013) it is not listed as one of their exhibited paintings.
The original title of the painting was Il lavoro (Work), as it appeared at the Mostra d'arte libera (Exhibition of free art) in Milan in 1911. Though realistic elements are present, such as the building, and the space is still rendered through perspective, this painting is considered the first really futurist work by Umberto Boccioni, even though it is not markedly different from his previous works, all centered on suburbs. In this painting the naturalistic vision of the previous works is partly abandoned, replaced by a more dynamic vision.
Buildings in construction in a suburb can be seen with chimneys in the upper part, but the most of the space is occupied by men and horses, melted together in a dynamic effort.Boccioni thus emphasizes some among the most typical elements of futurism, the exaltation of human work and the importance of the modern town, built around modern necessities.
The painting portrays the construction of a new city, with developments and technology. Suburbs, and the urban environment in general, formed the basis of many of Boccioni's paintings, from the capture of the staccato sounds of construction in Street-pavers to the riot of sound and colour offered to the observer of street scenes, as typified by The Street Enters the House.



 
Giclee Print on canvas   Reproduction
Buy a giclée print of this artwork of Umberto Boccioni Do you want to buy a giclee print on cotton canvas of this artwork from Umberto Boccioni ?
WahooArt.com use only the most modern and efficient printing technology on our 100% cotton canvases 400gsm, based on the Giclée printing procedure. This innovative high resolution printing technique results in durable and spectacular looking prints of the highest quality.
Do not hesitate order your print now !


  Buy a Umberto Boccioni hand made copy For just a little more than a print you can have a hand made reproduction of a painting of Umberto Boccioni.
With our talented oil painters, we offer 100% hand made oil paintings on various subjects and styles.
Click here to buy a hand made oil reproduction of this Umberto Boccioni Artwork


Loading Umberto Boccioni biography....

 

WahooArt.com - Umberto Boccioni
Arts & Entertainment > Hobbies & Creative Arts > Artwork
A-8XZ3KE----EN-
The City Rises, 1910 by Umberto Boccioni (1882-1916, Italy)
/Art.nsf/O/8XZ3KE/$File/Umberto-Boccioni-The-City-Rises-4-.JPG
The City Rises (La città che sale) (1910) is an important painting by the Italian painter Umberto Boccioni. In 1912 the picture was bought by the musician Ferruccio Busoni during the travelling futurist art exposition in Europe. It has been exhibited in the Museum of Modern Art in New York as part of their permanent collection though currently (January 2013) it is not listed as one of their exhibited paintings. The original title of the painting was Il lavoro (Work), as it appeared at the Mostra d'arte libera (Exhibition of free art) in Milan in 1911. Though realistic elements are present, such as the building, and the space is still rendered through perspective, this painting is considered the first really futurist work by Umberto Boccioni, even though it is not markedly different from his previous works, all centered on suburbs. In this painting the naturalistic vision of the previous works is partly abandoned, replaced by a more dynamic vision. Buildings in construction in a suburb can be seen with chimneys in the upper part, but the most of the space is occupied by men and horses, melted together in a dynamic effort.Boccioni thus emphasizes some among the most typical elements of futurism, the exaltation of human work and the importance of the modern town, built around modern necessities. The painting portrays the construction of a new city, with developments and technology. Suburbs, and the urban environment in general, formed the basis of many of Boccioni's paintings, from the capture of the staccato sounds of construction in Street-pavers to the riot of sound and colour offered to the observer of street scenes, as typified by The Street Enters the House.
Umberto Boccioni
-- -- -- -- -- -