Invention of the Human Eye

Invention of the Human Eye is an original modern artwork realized after Alberto Martini in the XXI century.

This is a perfect gift for your eye doctor!

Black and white fine art print.

Stamp of the artist and number of the edition on the lower left.

Edition of 350 specimens.

Sheet dimensions: 50x35 cm; image dimensions: 48x33 cm.

Beautiful piece representing several ambiguous images between a metaphysical and esoteric style. Inscriptions in capital letters are present in the center and at the top.

 

€500.00
In stock
SKU
T-133016
 
More Information
Artist Alberto Martini (after)
Typology Original Prints
Technique Offset
Period 21st Century
Year XXI century
Signature Signed on Plate
Conditions Good (minor cosmetic wear)
Dimensions (cm) 50 x 35 x 0.1

Invention of the Human Eye is an original modern artwork realized after Alberto Martini in the XXI century.

This is a perfect gift for your eye doctor!

Black and white fine art print.

Stamp of the artist and number of the edition on the lower left.

Edition of 350 specimens.

Sheet dimensions: 50x35 cm; image dimensions: 48x33 cm.

Beautiful piece representing several ambiguous images between a metaphysical and esoteric style. Inscriptions in capital letters are present in the center and at the top.



This work was realized by Alberto Martini (Oderzo, 1876 - Milan, 1954).

Incredible Italian draftsman, engraver, painter and illustrator, he was a forerunner of the Surrealist movement. In 1895, Martini started his graphic activity as illustrator of literary works, a supporting activity for his artistic production. The youthful satirical inspiration was replaced by the most macabre and morbid vein, present in the chine. He was a friend of eccentric persons, such as Luisa Amman Casati, a well-known animator of artistic life who became his precious patron of several portraits and who welcomed him to her various residences: the Venetian palace, the castle of Soncino and, between 1928 and 1930, the French residence of Vesinet. Thanks to the Marchesa Casati, he met F. T. Marinetti, for whom in 1906 he designed the cover of the nos. 9-12 (1906-07) of the magazine Poesia.

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