Sueño de una tarde dominical en la alameda central ficha tecnica

Sueño de una tarde dominical en la alameda central ficha tecnica

Dream of a sunday afternoon in alameda parkmural by diego rivera

Restaurant of the Hotel Del Prado, which was located across the street. When the hotel was rendered uninhabitable in the 1985 Mexico City earthquake and condemned for demolition, the mural was restored and moved to its own museum.[1]

The central focus of the mural is on a display of bourgeois complacency and values shortly before the Mexican Revolution of 1910. Elegantly dressed upper-class figures promenade under the figure of the long ruling dictator Porfirio Díaz. An indigenous family is forced back by police batons and to the right flames and violence loom. To the far left, victims of the Inquisition, wearing the penitential sanbenito robes and the conical coroza hat, are consigned to the flames at an auto-da-fé. The center of the mural is dominated by the elegantly dressed skeleton La Calavera Catrina holding arms with the Mexican graphic artist who first conceived and drew her, José Guadalupe Posada in a black suit and cane. La Catrina wears a Feathered Serpent boa around her shoulders. On La Catrina’s right she is holding hands with a child version of Diego Rivera in short pants. Rivera’s wife Frida Kahlo is standing just behind and between him and La Catrina; Kahlo has her hand on Rivera’s shoulder and she is holding a yin-yang device. La Malinche and Posada are staring directly into each other’s eyes.[2]

self-portrait with thorn necklace and hummingbirdpainting by frida kahlo

Mucho antes de ser conocido por sus murales, su obra transitó por vanguardias artísticas como el cubismo y el postimpresionismo coincidiendo con Picasso, Mattise, Modigliani y otros artistas de la época.

No obstante, fue en 1921 cuando los ecos de la Revolución que abrían paso a un gobierno en busca de identidad nacional trajeron de vuelta al país a Diego Rivera, donde la gestión de la Secretaría de Educación a cargo de José Vasconcelos impulsó el muralismo mexicano y con él, catapultó su carrera como uno de los nombres más importantes en el arte nacional.

Uno de los murales más famosos de Diego Rivera se encuentra en las escaleras principales de Palacio Nacional. Esta ambiciosa obra con decenas de personajes iniciada en 1954, plasma la Historia de México desde la perspectiva del pintor y activista.

Cronológicamente, el fresco inicia a la derecha, en la época prehispánica, con escenas del modo de vida de los pueblos nahuas, pirámides y su cosmovisión. Posteriormente aparecen los conquistadores y el sometimiento de los pueblos originarios, la encomienda, el trabajo forzado y la evangelización.

sueño de una tarde dominical en la alameda central tecnica de pintura

Restaurant of the Hotel Del Prado, which was located across the street. When the hotel was rendered uninhabitable in the 1985 Mexico City earthquake and condemned for demolition, the mural was restored and moved to its own museum.[1]

The central focus of the mural is on a display of bourgeois complacency and values shortly before the Mexican Revolution of 1910. Elegantly dressed upper-class figures promenade under the figure of the long ruling dictator Porfirio Díaz. An indigenous family is forced back by police batons and to the right flames and violence loom. To the far left, victims of the Inquisition, wearing the penitential sanbenito robes and the conical coroza hat, are consigned to the flames at an auto-da-fé. The center of the mural is dominated by the elegantly dressed skeleton La Calavera Catrina holding arms with the Mexican graphic artist who first conceived and drew her, José Guadalupe Posada in a black suit and cane. La Catrina wears a Feathered Serpent boa around her shoulders. On La Catrina’s right she is holding hands with a child version of Diego Rivera in short pants. Rivera’s wife Frida Kahlo is standing just behind and between him and La Catrina; Kahlo has her hand on Rivera’s shoulder and she is holding a yin-yang device. La Malinche and Posada are staring directly into each other’s eyes.[2]

sueño de una tarde dominical

Restaurant of the Hotel Del Prado, which was located across the street. When the hotel was rendered uninhabitable in the 1985 Mexico City earthquake and condemned for demolition, the mural was restored and moved to its own museum.[1]

The central focus of the mural is on a display of bourgeois complacency and values shortly before the Mexican Revolution of 1910. Elegantly dressed upper-class figures promenade under the figure of the long ruling dictator Porfirio Díaz. An indigenous family is forced back by police batons and to the right flames and violence loom. To the far left, victims of the Inquisition, wearing the penitential sanbenito robes and the conical coroza hat, are consigned to the flames at an auto-da-fé. The center of the mural is dominated by the elegantly dressed skeleton La Calavera Catrina holding arms with the Mexican graphic artist who first conceived and drew her, José Guadalupe Posada in a black suit and cane. La Catrina wears a Feathered Serpent boa around her shoulders. On La Catrina’s right she is holding hands with a child version of Diego Rivera in short pants. Rivera’s wife Frida Kahlo is standing just behind and between him and La Catrina; Kahlo has her hand on Rivera’s shoulder and she is holding a yin-yang device. La Malinche and Posada are staring directly into each other’s eyes.[2]

Sueño de una tarde dominical en la alameda central ficha tecnica 2022

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