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Francisco Corzas

About Francisco Corzas
(1936-1983, Mexican) 

Francisco Corzas was regarded as a painter of Mexican Expressionism.  Much of his work involved the human figure and depicted an understanding of human values.  His paintings are valued for their expressiveness and drama as well as his expert technique.  His use of color and light emphasized the visual effects of the whole.

Stylistically, Corzas’ early work can leave the viewer with a sense of angst that might reflect his actual living conditions of hunger and deprivation. In the 1960’s, he was active in the Nueva Presencia and Los Interioristas movements, which defended humanistic values in art. His inclusion of clown figures in his work may reflect a sense of alienation of modern society as it has with other artists.

 Corzas’ later work borrowed a sense of mystery and drama from the baroque, but remained modern in content.

 When Corzas was 15, he studied at Escuela de Pintura y Escultura La Esmeralda in Mexico City, staying for four years.  From 1956-1959, he was a student in Rome at the Accademia di San Giacomo where he studied fresco, and at the Accademia de Belle Arti e Liceo Artistico, where he worked with nude studies.  He traveled throughout Europe and worked for a short time at a lithographic studio in New York City before returning to Mexico.

Savvy Price $650.00

Gallery Price $850.00

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Product Details
About the Artist (1936-1983, Mexican) 

Francisco Corzas was regarded as a painter of Mexican Expressionism.  Much of his work involved the human figure and depicted an understanding of human values.  His paintings are valued for their expressiveness and drama as well as his expert technique.  His use of color and light emphasized the visual effects of the whole.

Stylistically, Corzas’ early work can leave the viewer with a sense of angst that might reflect his actual living conditions of hunger and deprivation. In the 1960’s, he was active in the Nueva Presencia and Los Interioristas movements, which defended humanistic values in art. His inclusion of clown figures in his work may reflect a sense of alienation of modern society as it has with other artists.

 Corzas’ later work borrowed a sense of mystery and drama from the baroque, but remained modern in content.

 When Corzas was 15, he studied at Escuela de Pintura y Escultura La Esmeralda in Mexico City, staying for four years.  From 1956-1959, he was a student in Rome at the Accademia di San Giacomo where he studied fresco, and at the Accademia de Belle Arti e Liceo Artistico, where he worked with nude studies.  He traveled throughout Europe and worked for a short time at a lithographic studio in New York City before returning to Mexico.

Medium Black lithograph on tan paper
Edition 79/ 120
Image size 29 1/4" height X 23" width (bleed print)
Frame Float mounted inside PH balanced mat board, regular glass, gold gilded wood molding
Frame size 38" height X 31 3/4" width
Signed "Francisco Corzas 69" at viewer's lower right margin in graphite
Date of creation 1969
Published by Lublin Press in New York
Condition Excellent, as appeared framed, glazed. Paper is fully revealed, not covered by window mat
Provenance AS Hu
Other Works by Francisco Corzas
In the Studio by Francisco Corzas