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Miro peintre
Joan Miró i Ferrà, 1893-1983, was a Catalan Spanish painter, in the movement of Surrealism, Dada, Personal, Experimental. Two museums dedicated to Miró art, the Fundació Joan Miró, and the Fundació Pilar i Joan Miró. The artist developed unique style: organic forms and flattened picture planes drawn with a sharp line, interest in automatism and the use of sexual symbols.
Joan Miró paintings were sold for between US$250,000 and US$26 million. In 2012, Painting-Poem was sold for $26.6 million and Peinture for nearly 23.6 million pounds, which was a record price for the artist at auction.
Joan Miró œuvres d'art
Joan Miró (nom complet en espagnol Joan Miró i Ferrà), 1893-1983, est un peintre de nationalité espagnole qui se définit comme « catalan international » اللوحات الفنية . Il a participé au mouvement artistique surréaliste, dadaïste, individualiste et expérimental. Deux muséums d'art collectent spécialement ses œuvres : le Fundació Joan Miró et le Fundació Pilar i Joan Miró. Il a développé son style unique: des formes organiques, des images plates dessinées avec une ligne forte, son intérêt pour l'automatisme et l'utilisation de symboles sexuels.
Les peintures de Joan Miró se vendent entre 250 mille et 26 millions de dollars. En 2012, son œuvre « Le Corps de ma brune » (peinture-poème) s'est vendue 26,6 millions de dollars. Une autre « Peinture » s'est vendue environ £23,6 millions, un record de vente aux enchères pour son travail.
Miro bilder
Joan Miró i Ferrà, 1893-1983, war spanischer Katalane und unter Anderem in folgende Bewegungen involviert: Surrealismus, Dadaismus, Individualismus, Empirismus. Auf Mirós sind besonders zwei Gallerien spezialisiert: das Fundació Joan Miró und das Fundació Pilar i Joan Miró. Das Zusammenspiel organischer Formen, seine scharfen Linien auf flachem Grund und seine Vorliebe für automatistische und sexuelle Symbolik machen seinen Stil aus.
Die Malereien von Joan Miró i Ferrà erzielten Preise von 250,000 bis 26 Mio. Dollar. 2012 wurde sein Gemälde „Bild-Gedicht” für 26,6 Mio. Dollar versteigert. „Malerei” verkaufte sich für 23,6 Mio. Pfund, den bisherigen Höchstpreis für Malereien Mirós.
米羅 作品
杰昂•米罗(西班牙语姓名Joan Miró i Ferrà), 1893-1983, 西班牙加泰罗尼亚人,参与超现实主义、达达主义、个人主义、经验主义等艺术运动。两所美术馆专门收藏米罗的艺术品:米罗艺术博物馆(Fundació Joan Miró)和米罗基金会(Fundació Pilar i Joan Miró)。艺术家风格独特:构建有机的形态,用锋利线条勾画的扁平图面,喜用自动主义和性象征符号。
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Barcelona has birthed a lot of the great artists of all time, and has also been the adopted home of others. Joan Miró i Ferrà is an award winning artist that had a very professional image throughout his long career. Born April 20th 1893, his specialties were mural, sculpture, ceramics and painting, but no landscape paintings and painting portraits. Awards in his name of note are the 1954 Venice Biennale Grand Prize in the Graphic Work category and the 1980 Gold Medal of Fine Arts Spain. Miro’s accomplishments during and after his career did not go unnoticed, and there is a museum built in his name in Barcelona that goes by Fundació Joan Miró, doesn't collect works by marc chagall and henri matisse. As he was a worldwide phenomenon, there is also another museum dedicated to him in Palma de Mallorca named Fundació Pilar i Joan Miró. Specializing in Surrealism Joan Miro paintings, the painter was about fighting the conventional and moved towards innovation early on in his career. While this may have upset some traditional critics, his talent quickly spoke for itself, even in the early parts of his career. Famously, Miró's Chicago is a sculpture that is across the street from the Chicago Picasso, with both of them in the city of Chicago. It is almost like a silent duel between two of the biggest superstar artists of their time.
Joan Miro artwork

Analysis of Joan Miro Paintings

Some of the best paintings from Spain can get lost in the mix with all of the talent from that area. Joan Miro had a lot of hits starting with his abstract painting work like roy lichtenstein and rene magritte. ‘Catalan Peasant with a Guitar’ is a very hypnotic painting that uses blue as the dominant color and doesn’t shy away from being minimalist as toperfect.com reviews. It is as abstract as you can get without pushing too much into another movement.
Another Joan Miro painting in the same movement is ‘Woman and Bird in the Night’. It takes a lot of imagination to fully take in what Miro did with this oil painting, since for some people it can come off as too abstract as andy warhol and jack vettriano. Because of this it has become one of most critical Joan Miro paintings, and people either love it to death or hate it. The painting using white as its background with few colors doesn’t help the decision, but the creative use of shapes in it really sets it apart.
künstler Miro

Femme, oiseaux devant le soleil is a daring abstract painting that looks like contemporary art for sale. Although the execution is markedly better, there is no denying the amount of work that went into each stroke. With the only big colors in the Joan Miro painting being red and black, there is a symphony of other colors that blend so well together that they don’t clash at all. It is a very confusing but perfect harmony of shapes, colors and all with the perfect sizes, it's different with tamara de lempicka, edward hopper, diego rivera and frida kahlo. If looking for imaginative Joan Miro paintings in his library, Miro produced a series called ‘Constellations’. Bringing great focus to the images in the sky, he did a wonderful job of putting his own twist on the stars and galaxies in the sky. ‘Figure at Night Guided by the Phosphorescent Tracks of Snails’ is a wordy but very lively painting as toperfect.com reviews & complaints in the series that was created in 1940. Even though the styles and colors point to Surrealism, the actual movement that it fits in is Abstract. In 1941 he also introduced ‘The Beautiful Bird Revealing the Unknown to a Pair of Lovers’, another Joan Miro painting from the Constellation series. This one would be bolder with its message, and among the many hidden faces was a lot of characters and emotions as norman rockwell art. It looks like something out of a children’s book but turns into something much more profound.
Miro peintre

Hidden gems in his work would go to some of the paintings he did in the Naïve Art style. Basic settings in paintings for sale like ‘House with Palm Tree’ are one of the many in this style that were created in 1918. Using and reusing a lot of colors in this painting, mostly towards sand/brown, it created a nice aura for anyone that looks at it. And to compliment that same style is ‘The Wagon Tracks’ as mentioned in toperfect reviews which was created in the same year but gives a different viewpoint of the original painting. There are some good connections in Naïve Joan Miro paintings even though they aren’t considered part of a series.

More Information about Joan Miró Biography

Joan Miró i Ferrà (Catalan: [ʒuˈan miˈɾo]; 20 April 1893 – 25 December 1983) was a Spanish painter, sculptor, and ceramicist born in Barcelona. A museum dedicated to his work, the Fundació Joan Miró, was established in his native city of Barcelona in 1975, and another, the Fundació Pilar i Joan Miró, was established in his adoptive city of Palma de Mallorca in 1981.

Earning international acclaim, Joan Miró artwork has been interpreted as Surrealism like Melting Clocks and Persistence Of Memory, a sandbox for the subconscious mind, a re-creation of the childlike, and a manifestation of Catalan pride. In numerous interviews dating from the 1930s onwards, Miró expressed contempt for conventional painting methods as a way of supporting bourgeois society, and famously declared an "assassination of painting" in favour of upsetting the visual elements of established painting.

Born into the family of a goldsmith and a watchmaker, Miró grew up in the Barri Gòtic neighborhood of Barcelona. His father was Miquel Miró Adzerias and his mother was Dolors Ferrà. He began drawing classes at the age of seven at a private school at Carrer del Regomir 13, a medieval mansion. In 1907 he enrolled at the fine art academy at La Llotja, to the dismay of his father. He studied at the Cercle Artístic de Sant Lluc and he had his first solo show in 1918 at the Dalmau Gallery, where Joan Miró art was ridiculed and defaced. Inspired by Cubist and surrealist exhibitions from abroad, Miró was drawn towards the arts community that was gathering in Montparnasse and in 1920 moved to Paris, but continued to spend his summers in Catalonia.

In 1979 Miró received a doctorate honoris causa from the University of Barcelona. The artist, who suffered from heart failure, died in his home in Palma (Majorca) on December 25, 1983.

Miró initially went to business school as well as art school. He began his working career when he was a teenager as a clerk, although he abandoned the business world completely for art after suffering a nervous breakdown. His early art, like that of the similarly influenced Fauves and Cubists exhibited in Barcelona, was inspired by Vincent van Gogh for Cafe Terrace at Night and Iris Van Gogh, and Paul Cézanne. The resemblance of Miró's work to that of the intermediate generation of the avant-garde has led scholars to dub this period his Catalan Fauvist period.

A few years after Miró’s 1918 Barcelona solo exhibition, he settled in Paris where he finished a number of Joan Miró paintings that he had begun on his parents’ summer home and farm in Mont-roig del Camp. One such painting, The Farm, showed a transition to a more individual style of painting and certain nationalistic qualities almost close to Van Gogh Sunflowers and Monet Water Lilies. Ernest Hemingway, who later purchased the piece, compared the artistic accomplishment to James Joyce’s Ulysses and described it by saying, “It has in it all that you feel about Spain when you are there and all that you feel when you are away and cannot go there. No one else has been able to paint these two very opposing things.” Miró annually returned to Mont-roig and developed a symbolism and nationalism that would stick with him throughout his career. Two of Miró’s first works classified as Surrealist, Catalan Landscape (The Hunter) and The Tilled Field, employ the symbolic language that was to dominate the art of the next decade.

In 1924, Miró joined the Surrealist group. The already symbolic and poetic nature of Miró’s work, as well as the dualities and contradictions inherent to it, fit well within the context of dream-like automatism espoused by the group. Much of Miró’s work lost the cluttered chaotic lack of focus that had defined his work thus far unlike The Last Supper and The Scream, and he experimented with collage and the process of painting within Joan Miró artwork so as to reject the framing that traditional painting provided. This antagonistic attitude towards painting manifested itself when Miró referred to his work in 1924 ambiguously as “x” in a letter to poet friend Michel Leiris. The Joan Miró paintings that came out of this period were eventually dubbed Miró’s dream paintings.

Miró did not completely abandon subject matter. Despite the Surrealist automatic techniques that he employed extensively in the 1920s, sketches show that his work was often the result of a methodical process. Miró’s work rarely dipped into non-objectivity as Mona Lisa and Starry Night Van Gogh, maintaining a symbolic, schematic language. This was perhaps most prominent in the repeated Head of a Catalan Peasant series of 1924 to 1925. In 1926, he collaborated with Max Ernst on designs for ballet impresario Sergei Diaghilev. With Miró's help, Ernst pioneered the technique of grattage, in which he troweled pigment onto his canvases.

Miró returned to a more representational form of painting with The Dutch Interiors of 1928. Crafted after works by Hendrik Martenszoon Sorgh and Jan Steen seen as postcard reproductions, the paintings reveal the influence of a trip to Holland taken by the artist. These Joan Miró paintings share more in common with Tilled Field or Harlequin’s Carnival than with the minimalistic dream paintings produced a few years earlier.

Miró married Pilar Juncosa in Palma (Majorca) on 12 October 1929; their daughter, María Dolores Miró, was born 17 July 1930. In 1931, Pierre Matisse opened an art gallery in New York City. The Pierre Matisse Gallery (which existed until Matisse's death in 1989) became an influential part of the Modern art movement in America like The Kiss Klimt and Dogs Playing Poker. From the outset Matisse represented Joan Miró and introduced his work to the United States market by frequently exhibiting Miró's work in New York.

Until the outbreak of the Spanish Civil War, Miró habitually returned to Spain in the summers. Once the war began, he was unable to return home. Unlike many of his surrealist contemporaries, Miró had previously preferred to stay away from explicitly political commentary in Joan Miró artwork unlike The Birth of Venus and Manet Olympia. Though a sense of (Catalan) nationalism pervaded his earliest surreal landscapes and Head of a Catalan Peasant, it was not until Spain’s Republican government commissioned him to paint the mural, The Reaper, for the Spanish Republican Pavilion at the 1937 Paris Exhibition, that Miró’s work took on a politically charged meaning.

In 1939, with Germany’s invasion of France looming, Miró relocated to Varengeville in Normandy, and on 20 May of the following year, as Germans invaded Paris, he narrowly fled to Spain (now controlled by Francisco Franco) for the duration of the Vichy Regime’s rule. In Varengeville, Palma, and Mont-roig, between 1940 and 1941, Miró created the twenty-three gouache series Constellations unlike Van Gogh Self Portrait and Creation of Adam. Revolving around celestial symbolism, Constellations earned the artist praise from André Breton, who seventeen years later wrote a series of poems, named after and inspired by Miró's series. Features of this Joan Miró work revealed a shifting focus to the subjects of women, birds, and the moon, which would dominate his iconography for much of the rest of his career.

Shuzo Takiguchi published the first monograph on Miró in 1940. In 1948–49 Miró lived in Barcelona and made frequent visits to Paris to work on printing techniques at the Mourlot Studios and the Atelier Lacourière. He developed a close relationship with Fernand Mourlot and that resulted in the production of over one thousand different lithographic editions.

In 1959, André Breton asked Miró to represent Spain in The Homage to Surrealism exhibition alongside Enrique Tábara, Salvador Dalí, and Eugenio Granell. Miró created a series of sculptures and ceramics for the garden of the Maeght Foundation in Saint-Paul-de-Vence, France, which was completed in 1964.

In 1974, Miró created a tapestry for the World Trade Center in New York City together with the Catalan artist Josep Royo. He had initially refused to do a tapestry, then he learned the craft from Royo and the two artists produced several works together. His World Trade Center Tapestry was displayed at the building and was one of the most expensive works of art lost during the September 11 attacks.

In 1977, Miró and Royo finished a tapestry to be exhibited in the National Gallery of Art in Washington, DC.

In 1981, Miró's The Sun, the Moon and One Star—later renamed Miró's Chicago—was unveiled. This large, mixed media sculpture is situated outdoors in the downtown Loop area of Chicago, across the street from another large public sculpture, the Chicago Picasso. Miró had created a bronze model of The Sun, the Moon and One Star in 1967. The maquette now resides in the Milwaukee Art Museum.

Joan Miró Works
Early fauvist
His early modernist works include Portrait of Vincent Nubiola (1917), Siurana (the path), Nord-Sud (1917) and Painting of Toledo. These Joan Miró artworks show the influence of Cézanne and Impression Sunrise, and fill the canvas with a colorful surface and a more painterly treatment than the hard-edge style of most of his later works. In Nord-Sud, the literary newspaper of that name appears in the still life, a compositional device common in cubist compositions, but also a reference to the literary and avant-garde interests of the painter.

Magical realism
Starting in 1920, Miró developed a very precise style, picking out every element in isolation and detail and arranging them in deliberate composition. These Joan Miró art, including House with Palm Tree (1918), Nude with a Mirror (1919), Horse, Pipe and Red Flower (1920), and The Table - Still Life with Rabbit (1920), show the clear influence of Cubism, neither Girl With A Pearl Earring nor Las Meninas, although in a restrained way, being applied to only a proportion of the subject. For example, The Farmer's Wife (1922–23), is realistic, but some sections are stylized or deformed, such as the treatment of the woman's feet, which are enlarged and flattened.

The culmination of this style was The Farm (1921–22). The rural Catalan scene it depicts is augmented by an avant-garde French newspaper in the center, showing Miró sees this work transformed by the Modernist theories he had been exposed to in Paris. The concentration on each element as equally important was a key step towards generating a pictorial sign for each element. The background is rendered in flat or patterned in simple areas, highlighting the separation of figure and ground, which would become important in his mature style.

Miró made many attempts to promote this work, but his surrealist colleagues found it too realistic and apparently conventional, and so he soon turned to a more explicitly surrealist approach.

Early surrealism
In 1922, Miró explored abstracted, strongly coloured surrealism in at least one painting. From the summer of 1923 in Mont-roig, Miró began a key set of paintings where abstracted pictorial signs, rather than the realistic representations used in The Farm, are predominant. In The Tilled Field, Catalan Landscape (The Hunter) and Pastoral (1923–24), these flat shapes and lines (mostly black or strongly coloured) suggest the subjects unlike Rembrandt Night Watch or Primavera Botticelli, sometimes quite cryptically. For Catalan Landscape (The Hunter), Miró represents the hunter with a combination of signs: a triangle for the head, curved lines for the moustache, angular lines for the body. So encoded is this work that at a later time Miró provided a precise explanation of the signs used.

Surrealist pictorial language
Through the mid-1920s Miró developed the pictorial sign language which would be central throughout the rest of his career. In Harlequin's Carnival (1924–25), there is a clear continuation of the line begun with The Tilled Field. But in subsequent Joan Miró works, such as The Happiness of Loving My Brunette (1925) and Painting (Fratellini) (1927), there are far fewer foreground figures, and those that remain are simplified.

Soon after Miró also began his Spanish Dancer series of works. These simple collages, were like a conceptual counterpoint to Joan Miró paintings. In Spanish Dancer (1928) he combines a cork, a feather and a hatpin onto a blank sheet of paper.

Livres d'Artiste
Miró created over 250 illustrated books. These were known as "Livres d' Artiste." One such work was published in 1974, at the urging of the widow of the French poet Robert Desnos, titled "Les pénalités de l'enfer ou les nouvelles Hébrides" ("The Penalties of Hell or The New Hebrides"). It was a set of 25 lithographs, five in black, and the others in colors.

In 2006 the book was displayed in "Joan Miró, Illustrated Books" at the Vero Beach Museum of Art. One critic said it is "an especially powerful set, not only for the rich imagery but also for the story behind the book's creation. The lithographs are long, narrow verticals, and while they feature Miró's familiar shapes, there's an unusual emphasis on texture." The critic continued, "I was instantly attracted to these four prints, to an emotional lushness, that's in contrast with the cool surfaces of so much of Miró's work unlike Liberty Leading the People. Their poignancy is even greater, I think, when you read how they came to be. The artist met and became friends with Desnos, perhaps the most beloved and influential surrealist writer, in 1925, and before long, they made plans to collaborate on a livre d'artiste. Those plans were put on hold because of the Spanish Civil War and World War II. Desnos' bold criticism of the latter led to his imprisonment in Auschwitz, and he died at age 45 shortly after his release in 1945. Nearly three decades later, at the suggestion of Desnos' widow, Miró set out to illustrate the poet's manuscript. It was his first work in prose, which was written in Morocco in 1922 but remained unpublished until this posthumous collaboration."

Styles and development of Miro Art
In Paris, under the influence of poets and writers, he developed his unique style: organic forms and flattened picture planes drawn with a sharp line. Generally thought of as a Surrealist because of his interest in automatism and the use of sexual symbols (for example, ovoids with wavy lines emanating from them), Miró's style was influenced in varying degrees by Surrealism and Dada, yet he rejected membership in any artistic movement in the interwar European years. André Breton described him as "the most Surrealist of us all." Miró confessed to creating one of his most famous works, Harlequin's Carnival, under similar circumstances: How did I think up my drawings and my ideas for painting? Well I'd come home to my Paris studio in Rue Blomet at night, I'd go to bed, and sometimes I hadn't any supper. I saw things, and I jotted them down in a notebook. I saw shapes on the ceiling...

Miró's surrealist origins evolved out of "repression" much like all Spanish surrealist and magic realist work, especially because of his Catalan ethnicity, which was subject to special persecution by the Franco regime. Also, Joan Miró was well aware of Haitian Voodoo art and Cuban Santería religion through his travels before going into exile. This led to his signature style of art making.

Experimental style
Joan Miró was among the first artists to develop automatic drawing as a way to undo previous established techniques in Joan Miró painting, and thus, with André Masson, represented the beginning of Surrealism as an art movement.[by whom?] However, Miró chose not to become an official member of the Surrealists in order to be free to experiment with other artistic styles without compromising his position within the group. He pursued his own interests in the art world, ranging from automatic drawing and surrealism, to expressionism, Lyrical Abstraction, and Color Field painting. Four-dimensional painting was a theoretical type of painting Miró proposed in which painting would transcend its two-dimensionality and even the three-dimensionality of sculpture.

Miró's oft-quoted interest in the assassination of painting is derived from a dislike of bourgeois art, which he believed was used as a way to promote propaganda and cultural identity among the wealthy. Specifically, Miró responded to Cubism in this way, which by the time of his quote had become an established art form in France. He is quoted as saying "I will break their guitar," referring to Picasso's paintings such as Picasso Guernica, with the intent to attack the popularity and appropriation of Picasso's art by politics.

The spectacle of the sky overwhelms me. I'm overwhelmed when I see, in an immense sky, the crescent of the moon, or the sun. There, in my pictures, tiny forms in huge empty spaces. Empty spaces, empty horizons, empty plains - everything which is bare has always greatly impressed me. —Joan Miró, 1958, quoted in Twentieth-Century Artists on Art

In an interview with biographer Walter Erben, Miró expressed his dislike for art critics, saying, they "are more concerned with being philosophers than anything else. They form a preconceived opinion, then they look at the work of art. Painting merely serves as a cloak in which to wrap their emaciated philosophical systems."

In the final decades of his life Miró accelerated his work in different media, producing hundreds of ceramics, including the Wall of the Moon and Wall of the Sun at the UNESCO building in Paris. He also made temporary window paintings (on glass) for an exhibit. In the last years of his life Miró wrote his most radical and least known ideas, exploring the possibilities of gas sculpture and four-dimensional painting.

Exhibitions of Joan Miró Works
Throughout the 1960s, Miró was a featured artist in many salon shows assembled by the Maeght Foundation that also included works by Marc Chagall, Giacometti, Brach, Cesar, Ubac, and Tal-Coat.

The large retrospectives devoted to Miró in his old age in towns such as New York (1972), London (1972), Saint-Paul-de-Vence (1973) and Paris (1974) were a good indication of the international acclaim that had grown steadily over the previous half-century; further major retrospectives took place posthumously. Political changes in his native country led in 1978 to the first full exhibition of Joan Miró painting and graphic work, at the Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofía in Madrid. In 1993, the year of the hundredth anniversary of his birth, several exhibitions were held, among which the most prominent were those held in the Fundació Joan Miró, Barcelona, the Museum of Modern Art, New York, the Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofía, Madrid, and the Galerie Lelong, Paris. In 2011, another retrospective was mounted by the Tate Modern, London, and travelled to Fundació Joan Miró and the National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C.. Joan Miró, Printmaking, Fundación Joan Miró (2013). And two exhibitions in 2014, Miró: From Earth to Sky at Albertina Museum, and Masterpieces from the Kunsthaus Zürich, National Art Center, Tokyo.

Exhibitions entitled Joan Miró: Instinct & Imagination and "Miró: The Experience of Seeing" were held at the Denver Art Museum from 22 March – 28 June 2015 and at the McNay Art Museum from 30 September 2015 - 10 January 2016 (respectively), showing works made by Miró between 1963 and 1981, on loan from the Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofía in Madrid.

Joan Miró Art market
Today, Miró's paintings sell for between US$250,000 and US$26 million; US$17 million at a U.S. auction for the La Caresse des étoiles (1938) on 6 May 2008, at the time the highest amount paid for one of Joan Miró works. In 2012, Painting-Poem ("le corps de ma brune puisque je l'aime comme ma chatte habillée en vert salade comme de la grêle c'est pareil") (1925) was sold at Christie's London for $26.6 million. Later that year at Sotheby's in London, Peinture (Etoile Bleue) (1927) brought nearly 23.6 million pounds with fees, more than twice what it had sold for at a Paris auction in 2007 and a record price for the artist at auction.

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