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Salvador Dali

Protect Her From Fortune's Mistakes

Protect Her From Fortune's Mistakes

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The illustrated suite Dali Marquis de Sade consists of 25 lithographs on Arches.

Shorewood Publishers, New York published the suite.  Dali signed the lithographs in the lower right.  The numbering appears in the lower left.

The suite comes with the text of three plays.  Also, there is a title page and a tirage page.  The entire suite is housed in a purple box with hinges.  Dali signed the lithographs in New York City.

For limited editions and Artist Proofs, we use pH Neutral Acid-Free mount board and non-reflective, standard float & UV Protective glass available

Lithograph number 11 out of 90.

Signed by the artist and includes a full Certificate of Authenticity.

Framed in gold frame.

Size: 73 x 91 cm (framed)

Estimated value: £2,800

On offer from Vache Bleue Galleries.

Shipping

All shipping is carried out by an expert glass delivery contractor. Delivery in UK is £75.

The successful bidder will be provided by the selling gallery with competitive at-cost shipping and insurance to anywhere in the world. If you prefer not to use the gallery's quoted price for shipping, you must set up your own shipping arrangements from the gallery.

You can contact Art Hawk any time for a shipping estimate.

Customers are responsible for any import duties or tariffs that may apply in their home country.

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Salvador Dali

Salvador Dalí is among the most versatile and prolific artists of the 20th century and the most famous Surrealist. Though chiefly remembered for his painterly output, in the course of his long career he successfully turned to sculpture, printmaking, fashion, advertising, writing, and, perhaps most famously, filmmaking in his collaborations with Luis Buñuel and Alfred Hitchcock. Dalí was renowned for his flamboyant personality and role of mischievous provocateur as much as for his undeniable technical virtuosity. In his early use of organic morphology, his work bears the stamp of fellow Spaniards Pablo Picasso and Joan Miró. His paintings also evince a fascination for Classical and Renaissance art, clearly visible through his hyper-realistic style and religious symbolism of his later work.

Obsessive themes of eroticism, death, and decay permeate Dalí's work, reflecting his familiarity with and synthesis of the psychoanalytical theories of his time. Drawing on blatantly autobiographical material and childhood memories, Dalí's work is rife with often ready-interpreted symbolism, ranging from fetishes and animal imagery to religious symbols.

Even after death, Salvador Dalí’s star didn’t fade. In 1990, his estate was split between Madrid and Catalonia, and many prominent exhibitions of the artist’s work continued to show throughout the world. From Montreal, London and Spain to Tokyo, Venice and the United States, Dalí’s indescribable talent and extraordinary creativity has become a universal language of fearlessness, inspiration and relentless self-expression.