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Salvador Dali Poetry Of America (1943) - Statue

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About Salvador Dali Poetry Of America (1943) - Statue

This Parastone Resin statue of Salvador Dali Poetry of America is a three-dimensional representation of his work made in 1943. The surrealist Spanish painter Salvador Dalí painted this oil painting during his time living in the United States in Monterrey, California. The landscape in the background of the original oil painting shows a mixture of the Empurdá plain, the Cap de Creus and the vast American desert. The painting shows a skin hanging from a clock, shaped like the continent of Africa, on a tower that stands in the middle of the artwork's background. There is a symbolism of a coca-cola bottle and a black telephone from which a black stain falls onto a white cloth, lying between the two American football players. The black stain standing between the two football players is interpreted by some scholars to signal America's racial problems. More details on Salvador Dali Poetry of America (1943) - Statue:


  • Dimensions: 4.5"L x 3.5"W x 6.5"H (est)
  • Weight: 3 lbs (est)
  • Material: Resin
  • Original: Dalí, Salvador. Poetry of America. 1943. Oil on canvas. 116 x 79 cm. Dalí Theatre Museum, Figueras. 
  • © Salvador Dalà­, Fundació Gala-Salvador Dalí, c/o Beeldrecht, Amsterdam.
  • Part of Parastone's Museum Collection.
  • Dali


    The artist who above all others symbolizes Surrealism in the public imagination is the Spaniard, Salvador Dalí. His genius for publicity brought the word “Surrealism” to the level of a common noun in all languages. Not only Dali's art denotes that is irrational and erotic, but also mad–and fashionable. All at once, his paintings, his writings, his utterances, his actions, his appearance, and his iconic mustache celebrate his eccentricity. The Surrealists’ exploration of the human psyche and dreams reached new heights in Dalí’s extravagant works. In his paintings, sculptures, jewelry, and designs for furniture and movies, Dalí probed a deeply erotic dimension. While studying the writings of von Krafft-Ebing and Freud, he invented what he called the “paranoiac-critical method” to assist his creative process. Dalí’s surrealist works are characterized by their haunting allegorical empty space where even time has ended. An eerie, never-setting sun usually illuminates the barren landscapes, with often amorphous and imaginary creatures in the foreground. Dalí rendered every detail of this dreamscape with precise control, striving to make the world of his paintings convincingly real–in his words, to make the irrational concrete.


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