¤ Tullio-Crali. 'Sun shadow dress, 1933. a futuristic fashion show from the past.

¤ Tullio-Crali. 'Sun shadow dress, 1933. a futuristic fashion show from the past.

¤ Tullio Crali. 'Battery dress' 1933. a futuristic fashion show from the past.

¤ Tullio Crali. 'Battery dress' 1933. a futuristic fashion show from the past.

Tullio Crali – “Dress that goes up” (1932)

Tullio Crali – “Dress that goes up” (1932)

¤ Tullio-Crali. 'Dressing up in curves', 1932. A futuristic fashion show from the past.

¤ Tullio-Crali. 'Dressing up in curves', 1932. A futuristic fashion show from the past.

IW-Tullio-Crali-bozzetto-abito-04

IW-Tullio-Crali-bozzetto-abito-04

When fascist poet and journalist Vincenzo Fani (also known as Volt, his pen name) published the “Manifesto of Futurist Fashion” in 1920, he founded it on three keywords: “genius”, “boldness”, and “economy”.  These concepts were illustrated in the first half of the 1930s by futurist painter Tullio Crali (1910-2000) – a friend and close collaborator of Marinetti, who designated him as “travelling salesman of the Ideal”.  Tullio Crali’s future-friendly fashion | Italian Ways

When fascist poet and journalist Vincenzo Fani (also known as Volt, his pen name) published the “Manifesto of Futurist Fashion” in 1920, he founded it on three keywords: “genius”, “boldness”, and “economy”. These concepts were illustrated in the first half of the 1930s by futurist painter Tullio Crali (1910-2000) – a friend and close collaborator of Marinetti, who designated him as “travelling salesman of the Ideal”. Tullio Crali’s future-friendly fashion | Italian Ways

¤ Tullio Crali. Design for a dress. 1932. A futuristic fashion show from the past.

¤ Tullio Crali. Design for a dress. 1932. A futuristic fashion show from the past.

Tullio Crali – Sketch for a stage costume (1933)

Tullio Crali – Sketch for a stage costume (1933)

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