Atilio Malinverno

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Atilio Malinverno
Atilio Malinverno
Atilio Malinverno (1927)
Born Atilio Malinverno
(1890-04-20)April 20, 1890
Buenos Aires (Argentina)
Died June 21, 1936(1936-06-21) (aged 46)
Buenos Aires
Residence Boedo, Buenos Aires
Nationality Argentina
Occupation Painter
Notable work(s) Los Eucaliptos

Atilio Malinverno was an Argentine painter. He was a post-Impressionist, a part of a movement started in the first decade of the twentieth century.

With a solitary temperament, he devoted himself exclusively to landscape painting in his free time from working in his advertising agency. The main topics of his works are the hills of Cordoba, the Pampas plains, the mountains of Tandil, the coast of Quilmes, the "barrancas" of San Isidro and Piriapolis, in the República Oriental del Uruguay.

He moved with his easel towards Cordoba hills where he created works that later when he returned to Buenos Aires he successfully sold in art exhibitions.

He studied art at the "Asociación de Estímulo de Bellas Artes", and made several trips to study art in Argentina, Bolivia, Chile and Uruguay.

Biography[edit]

Malinverno and daughters
  • 1906 Study Encouragement Society of Fine Arts, with teachers Reinaldo Giudici, Ernesto From Cárcova and Eduardo Sivori.
  • 1910 Participates in a play at the Centennial International Exhibition, despite his mere 20 years.
  • 1919 Individual Exhibition in the Hall Castellani in Rosario. April 10.
  • 1921 Individual Exhibition in the Hall Castellani in Rosario. October 20. Individual Exhibition at the National Commission of Fine Arts. June 20.
  • 1922 won the Silver Medal in the National Exhibition of Decorative Art. First traveled to the mountains of Cordoba, incorporating their theme the landscape Cordoba. Individual Exhibition in the Cultural Association of Bahia Blanca (hall of the Municipal Palace). December 2
  • 1923 Won the Gold Medal at the Exhibition of Centenaro of Tandil. VI Group Show Salon d'Automne in Rosario.
  • 1924 Won the Bronze Medal at the 1924 Community Expo.
  • Won the 1927 National Exhibition Stimulation
  • 1928 Individual Exhibition in the Friends of Art in Buenos Aires.
  • 1930 Individual Exhibition in the Hall Witcomb in Buenos Aires.
  • 1936 He died in Buenos Aires on June 21.
  • 1937 opens a posthumous exhibition in Gallery Müller, organized by a committee chaired by homage his favorite disciple, actor and painter Enrique Muiño.
  • Collective exhibition in 1982 in Buenos Aires Zurbarán.
  • Zurbarán 1986 Individual Exhibition in Buenos Aires.
  • Italian Estate Group Show 1986 in Argentine Art in Buenos Aires Study.
  • Zurbarán 1991 Individual Exhibition in Buenos Aires.
  • 1994 Individual Exhibition in collection of Zurbarán Alvear in Buenos Aires.
  • Collective exhibition in 1997 in Buenos Aires Zurbarán.
  • Zurbarán 1998 Individual Exhibition in Buenos Aires.

His Work[edit]

"Eucalyptus"

Landscape painter par excellence, Malinverno has painted the most suggestive beauties of Argentine trees and horizons. Painter of strength, vigorous, his landscapes are distinctive for their wide and loaded brushstrokes. A feature to note is that his paintings do not have any relationship with other Argentine artists of the genre, Malinverno has his own personality.

Native Landscape painting (the tree, the ranch, the hill, the plain) had in Malinverno a sincere and great performer who poured into the fabric all the freshness of a polychrome palette, infused with emotion Creole and aesthetic sense. Atilio Malinverno was a painter of truly Argentine soul, always attentive to the native contour sensory perception. His friends called him "Poeta del Árbol" (poet of the tree), as he was a poet of color and excitement that exuded on the canvas the image of eucalyptus or carob, infiltrating his own soul. Perhaps in his temperament simple man, lay the deep bathing pantheistic sense of serenity and melancholy ranches and taperas, solitary trees that Malinverno left something of their own child's heart.

His work is displayed at:

References[edit]


External links[edit]