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The Uncertainty of the Poet, 1913 by Giorgio De Chirico (1888-1978, Greece) | Museum Quality Reproductions | WahooArt.com

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Famous Paintings Reproductions The Uncertainty Of The Poet - 1913 By Giorgio De Chirico , Artworks
The Uncertainty of the Poet, 1913 by Giorgio De Chirico (1888-1978, Greece) | Museum Quality Reproductions | WahooArt.com
Famous Paintings Reproductions The Uncertainty Of The Poet - 1913 By Giorgio De Chirico , Artworks

"The Uncertainty of the Poet"

Giorgio De Chirico - Oil On Canvas - 106 x 94 cm - 1913 - (Tate Gallery (London, United Kingdom))

Purchased with assistance from the Art Fund (Eugene Cremetti Fund), the Carroll Donner Bequest, the Friends of the Tate Gallery and members of the public 1985.
De Chirico’s quiet square evokes the classical arcades and statuary of antiquity (the sculpture is a torso of Aphrodite). In contrast, the passing train and perishable bananas suggest a sense of the contemporary and immediate. The distorted perspective and shadows undermine the conventions of pictorial space and time. De Chirico’s early works were enthusiastically embraced by the Surrealists, who saw in them a dream-like parallel existence. The poet Paul Eluard wrote: ‘these squares are outwardly similar to existing squares and yet we have never seen them ... We are in an immense, previously inconceivable, world.’






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The Uncertainty of the Poet, 1913 by Giorgio De Chirico (1888-1978, Greece) | Museum Quality Reproductions | WahooArt.com
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Purchased with assistance from the Art Fund (Eugene Cremetti Fund), the Carroll Donner Bequest, the Friends of the Tate Gallery and members of the public 1985. De Chirico’s quiet square evokes the classical arcades and statuary of antiquity (the sculpture is a torso of Aphrodite). In contrast, the passing train and perishable bananas suggest a sense of the contemporary and immediate. The distorted perspective and shadows undermine the conventions of pictorial space and time. De Chirico’s early works were enthusiastically embraced by the Surrealists, who saw in them a dream-like parallel existence. The poet Paul Eluard wrote: ‘these squares are outwardly similar to existing squares and yet we have never seen them ... We are in an immense, previously inconceivable, world.’
Giorgio De Chirico
Oil On Canvas
Oil On Canvas