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.

Giacomo Balla. Italian artist, one of the founders of Futurism.

Giacomo Balla. Italian artist, one of the founders of Futurism.

Giacomo Balla, futurism, (1871-1958) Italian

Giacomo Balla, futurism, (1871-1958) Italian

Pessimism Versus Optimism, 1923. Giacomo Balla (1871-1958) was an Italian composer and painter. He 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.

Pessimism Versus Optimism, 1923. Giacomo Balla (1871-1958) was an Italian composer and painter. He 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 - Pessimism and Optimism, 1923, oil on canvas

Giacomo Balla - Pessimism and Optimism, 1923, oil on canvas

¤ Considered the father of Futurist fashion, Giacomo Balla began designing textiles and suits in 1912/1913. With asymmetrical cuts and diagonal surface patterns, the brightly coloured outfits were a direct translation of the dynamic "force-lines" of his painted canvases

¤ Considered the father of Futurist fashion, Giacomo Balla began designing textiles and suits in 1912/1913. With asymmetrical cuts and diagonal surface patterns, the brightly coloured outfits were a direct translation of the dynamic "force-lines" of his painted canvases

Giacomo Balla

Giacomo Balla

Giacomo Balla (Italian:1871 – 1958) | Future (study) rotate

Giacomo Balla (Italian:1871 – 1958) | Future (study) rotate

Giacomo Balla - “Tick Tack” - 1925

Giacomo Balla - “Tick Tack” - 1925

'Vele Mare' (Sea Sails) by Giacomo Balla aka 'Futur Balla' (1919)

'Vele Mare' (Sea Sails) by Giacomo Balla aka 'Futur Balla' (1919)


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