Giorgia
Altre idee da Giorgia
I veri muffin americani | I sapori di Sara

I veri muffin americani | I sapori di Sara

soft chocolate cake

soft chocolate cake

Robert Delaunay, Red Eiffel Tower (La tour rouge), 1911–12. Oil on canvas

Robert Delaunay, Red Eiffel Tower (La tour rouge), 1911–12. Oil on canvas

Metaphysical School of Painting, Carlo Carra - Part of a trend after the first world war, called a return to order, with a total rejection of the avant-garde like Picasso and Derrain, depicting a supernatural reality

Metaphysical School of Painting, Carlo Carra - Part of a trend after the first world war, called a return to order, with a total rejection of the avant-garde like Picasso and Derrain, depicting a supernatural reality

Giacomo Balla | Mercurio Passa Davanti il Sole | 1914 | Cubo-Futurism

Giacomo Balla | Mercurio Passa Davanti il Sole | 1914 | Cubo-Futurism

FUTURISM. Luigi Russolo, "Dynamism of a Car" (1912 - 1913) Celebrates speed and war. Men think and dream according to what they eat and drink. Challenges tradition and preconception.

FUTURISM. Luigi Russolo, "Dynamism of a Car" (1912 - 1913) Celebrates speed and war. Men think and dream according to what they eat and drink. Challenges tradition and preconception.

Giacomo Balla - Planet Mercury passing in front of the Sun (1914)

Giacomo Balla - Planet Mercury passing in front of the Sun (1914)

Tullio Crali | 1910-2000, Italy, futurism

Tullio Crali | 1910-2000, Italy, futurism

"Ciclisti" by Fortunato Depero, 1922

"Ciclisti" by Fortunato Depero, 1922

Giacomo Balla (1871–1958) was an Italian composer and painter. Around 1902, he taught Divisionist techniques to Umberto Boccioni and Gino Severini Influenced by Filippo Tommaso Marinetti, Giacomo Balla adopted the Futurism style, creating a pictorial depiction of light, movement and speed. He was signatory to the Futurist Manifesto in 1910, and began designing and painting Futurist furniture, also created Futurist "antineutral" clothing.

Giacomo Balla (1871–1958) was an Italian composer and painter. Around 1902, he taught Divisionist techniques to Umberto Boccioni and Gino Severini Influenced by Filippo Tommaso Marinetti, Giacomo Balla adopted the Futurism style, creating a pictorial depiction of light, movement and speed. He was signatory to the Futurist Manifesto in 1910, and began designing and painting Futurist furniture, also created Futurist "antineutral" clothing.