Synonyms for sironi or Related words with sironi

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Examples of "sironi"
Mario Sironi was commissioned to decorate the great hall Mario Baratto in 1936.
Manifesto of Mural Painting was written by Mario Sironi in 1933.
Gianuca Sironi (born June 28, 1974 in Merat) is a former Italian cyclist.
Mostra is part of Art Stations with works by Merz, Sironi and Pisani.
SV.VM (Sironi Vergani Vimercate Milano) was founded in 1971 by Piero Sironi and Fausto Vergani and was based in Milan, Italy. SWM manufactured Observed Trials, Enduro, Motocross and off-road motorcycles in the 1970s and 1980s. They started with small capacity Sachs engined enduro bikes and began making Rotax engined trials bikes in 1977. The other main manufacturers at this time included Fantic Motor, Bultaco and Montesa.
Borsa Italiana is chaired by Andrea Sironi while Raffaele Jerusalmi serves as CEO. The two, moreover, are also both members of the Board of Directors of London Stock Exchange Group.
During renovation work carried out under the supervision of new owners Todd Cooper and Giuseppe Sironi in 2001 the decoration by Crace was rediscovered under several layers of wallpaper.
The Accademia di Belle Arti "Mario Sironi" di Sassari is an academy of fine arts located in Sassari, Sardinia. It was founded in 1989 and it is the more recently established Italian state academy of fine art.
Mario Sironi (May 12, 1885 – August 13, 1961) was an Italian modernist artist who was active as a painter, sculptor, illustrator, and designer. His typically somber paintings are characterized by massive, immobile forms.
A film, "Salvo D'Acquisto" (1974), was made about his sacrifice, directed by Romula Guerrieri and starring Massimo Ranieri. A 2003 TV mini-series was directed by Alberto Sironi and starred Beppe Fiorello.
A neogothic house apparently designed by him in central Florence was Palazzo Villa on Via Il Prato 22 corner via Santa Lucia. His grandson, Mario Sironi, (1885-1961) was an artist.
Then, in 2004, Giovanna worked in the TV movie "Virginia (La monaca di Monza)", directed by Alberto Sironi. She then returned to the theatre, working with the director Piero Maccarinelli in "4.48 Psicosi", written by Sarah Kane.
Coppi's life story was depicted in the 1995 TV movie, "Il Grande Fausto", written and directed by Alberto Sironi. Coppi was played by Sergio Castellitto and "Giulia la 'Dama Bianca' (The Woman in White)" was played by Ornella Muti.
During his lifetime Sironi exhibited internationally. It is possible that the cellular style of his compositions exhibited in the US during the 1930s influenced WPA muralists. In the postwar years, Sironi fell from favor due to his earlier association with Fascism, and was accorded little attention from art historians. A revival of interest in Sironi's work began in the 1980s, when his work was featured in major exhibitions, notably "Les Réalismes" at the Centre Georges Pompidou (1981) and "Italian Art in the Twentieth Century" at the Royal Academy, London (1989).
The museum is housed in a Venetian villa of the city park, once owned by industrialist Galvani. In its rooms it houses paintings by Mario Sironi, Renato Guttuso, Corrado Cagli, Alberto Savinio, Filippo de Pisis, Giuseppe Zigaina, Armando Pizzinato and many others.
Pinocchio is a two-episode 2008 Italian-British miniseries directed by Alberto Sironi and starring Robbie Kay, Bob Hoskins, Luciana Littizzetto and Alessandro Gassman. The film is based on "The Adventures of Pinocchio" by Carlo Collodi, with Kay portraying Pinocchio. It was shot in Lazio and Tuscany, Italy.
His last novel for Sironi was "Lo stato dell'unione" in 2005. In the same year his first novel for Einaudi, one of the most renowned Italian publishers (which had also issued pocket editions of the former two), was released, under the title "Tre sono le cose misteriose". Avoledo won the prestigious Grinzane Award with this fourth book in 2006.
In 1937 he enrolled at evening courses at the Brera Academy, where he met de Pisis two years later and began to attend the Master’s studio regularly; there he had the opportunity to meet other artists such as Carrà, Sironi, Savinio, Soffici, Soldati, Marini, Cantatore.
The founding members of the Novecento (Italian: 20th-century) movement were the critic Margherita Sarfatti and seven artists: Anselmo Bucci, Leonardo Dudreville, Achille Funi, Gian Emilio Malerba, Piero Marussig, Ubaldo Oppi, and Mario Sironi. Under Sarfatti's leadership, the group sought to renew Italian art by rejecting European avant-garde movements and embracing Italy's artistic traditions.
The museum collection is focused on a group of paintings by Bonzagni and a selection of works of Italian figurative painters of the twentieth century. Among the many artists represented are Aldo Carpi, Achille Funi, Raffaele De Grada, Filippo De Pisis, Lucio Fontana, Umberto Lilloni, Giò Pomodoro, Aligi Sassu, Pio Semeghini, Mario Sironi, Adriano Spilimbergo, Guido Tallone, Renato Vernizzi, and Adolfo Wildt.