Wednesday, April 23, 2014

Tribute to the Stars of Italian Movies: Claudia Cardinale

Vecchiato Arte is proud to be able to offer the work of Cinzia Pellin that was chosen as the cover for the catalog of the exhibition Cinemart at Cinecittà, Rome. 

The painting (oil on canvas, 100 x 150 cm, year 2012) pays tribute to Claudia Cardinale and it is made with great expressive force by the artist, in her recognizable style of pop art and hyperrealism. 

Contact us now ( / 0039.049.8561359) to learn about the particular conditions of purchase that we can offer.

To those who want to start a collection of works by Cinzia Pellin, we suggest reviewing these works on paper, original pieces and affordable:

schegge di Labbra d' artista 1

Cinzia Pellin (now exhibiting in Holland) was born in Velletri (Roma) in 19/07/1973. She frequented Fine Arts Academy in Rome, and graduated with full grade in the course of scenography, with drawing Master Vendittelli.

Cinzia Pellin is going on a course tending to analyze more and more closer the female universe: a way of inner temper, a kaleidoscope full of charm and enticement, a planet dissected in a myriad of splinters, that get near and far, in the endless play of excistence. 

The women in her works are show and film stars or, often, fashion models. But also simply “women”, unaware stars of our time, who have nothing to do with videocameras or glossy magazines, but are the protagonists of real life; the choice of their faces is determined by the femininity, sensuality, perseverance or pain coming from their glances. 
The detail of some glances painted on oversize canvases lets her suspended between the sweetness and violence of the contradictions of the time we are living. She has recently developed two new concepts. In the first, the face fades out thanks to play of shades, where it is only the eyes or the eyes and lips to stand out with bodily arrogance. In the second, she has tried to develop a technique between painting and drawing, with signs of grease pencil on oil paints. The effect becomes graphic and alienating, nearly the opposite of her first research, but actually complementary.

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