Nothing was ever certain about Spanish painter Joan Miro, except the certainty of surprise. A product of rugged , fantasy loving Catalonia, Miro created an unpredictable magic world of forms of his own, that in its way matched together incompatible realities that revealed new and intriguing aesthetic meanings….notably Miro, used Surrealism as a liberating starting point for an exploration of personal fantasies, conscious or unconscious, often through formal means of great beauty.
Salvador Dali Paintings are the great example of bizarre painting movement. Those fantastic paintings have been named after its painter Salvador Dali who is considered as one of the best painter of the 20th Century. Salvador Dali took his first lesson in painting from a well-known mimic painter Ramon Pichot. Later on, Salvador Dali Paintings had the painter’s own trademark style rather than being influenced by others.
The golden period for Salvador Dali Paintings started after Second World War. Salvador Dali had interest in numerous things, from science and technology to jewelry. Infact, he chose few of the themes for his surreal paintings from various science publications.
Initially, Salvador Dali Paintings were influenced by classical painters such as Raphael, Velasquez and Ingres. Salvador Dali Paintings also included some paintings related to historical events.
Most of the Salvador Dali Paintings can be seen in the two museums committed completely to the painter, i.e. The Dali Museum in U.S.A (in St. Petersburg) that exhibits over 95 oil paintings in Spain.
This is what I dreamt about:
It is apparently a surrealism picture, although it’s sort of cartoon but it’s beyond my style. I faced “myself” on giant root that floats with my memories; there were bad, good, precious, and also sad. It is a complicated dream, but like everyone dreams, we always think that it makes sense when you drift yourself into dreamland.