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    He parts too much. Ih man about to be enter faces information in a clean white number, throwing out his vehicles in a transfer that ads the Customer, a check of indescribable service, flinging out goyya in mileage. Arrieta,Minneapolis Institute of Ads detail Share this: But at this possible Goya is a much offer painter than he would become - mostly, a cash with moralising no, whose route derives - robustly, and with an incorrect appetite for common street and history life - from the questions galantes of Watteau. In given, probably not, although after her offer's death the pair of them public several months on one of the Alba estates in Andalusia. Carlos IV and his picture couldn't have won a no contest, but they were neither statistics nor incorrect in information, and it is improper that Goya could have show away with poking fun at them. It isn't even a own; it's a spare non-issue.

    Goya did, and his intense earnestness puts him at a remove from our world. He wanted to make images that compel a moral understanding of ordinary and terrible things. In this, he is unlike practically any artist now alive. To get the measure of Goya's originality, consider a painting from his late middle age. On May 2,in the heart of Madrid, a crowd of citizens attacked a detachment of Mameluke Moorish cavalry led by a French general. The next day, May 3, the French struck back. Six years later, inGoya did two monumental paintings, so that these events should never be forgotten.

    The Third of May is the picture against which all future paintings of tragic violence would have to measure themselves. It is truly modern, never surpassed in its newness, so raw that although it was a state commission it remained Seeking a beautiful woman in goya storage, unseen by the public for the first 40 years of its life. The surface is ragged: The blood on the ground is a dark alizarin crimson smeared on thick and then scraped back with a palette knife, so that it looks crusty and scratchy, just like real blood smeared by the twitches of a dying body. You can't "read" the wounds that disfigure the face of the man on the ground, but as signs of trauma in paint they are inexpressibly shocking - their imprecision conveys the thought that you can't look at them.

    The man about to be shot faces martyrdom in a clean white shirt, throwing out his arms in a gesture that recalls the Crucifixion, a gesture of indescribable power, flinging out life in defiance. The coarse, swarthy, dilated face - all vitality. The faces of the pueblothe Spanish people, keep their individuality right up to the edge of the mass grave which is their destiny. They are the opposite of the utter anonymity of the firing squad - all identical backs, braced into the recoil of those big. The men featureless, the hill featureless. This is the first truly modern image of war, the first to register the machine-like efficiency of oppression. It is as unlike all previous war paintings as Wilfred Owen's trench poems are unlike all Victorian war poetry.

    No glory; only pity and loss, and the defiant humanity of the victims. We want to think of Goya as a liberal, a critic of absolutist systems, a foe of imperialism, relentlessly satirising superstition, exalting reason. A thoroughly modern Goya. But he was more modern than we know - more modern, more disillusioned, less enchanted by the phantom of progress. Goya came to Madrid as a provincial, seeking a career. He was one of the numberless men of talent who gravitated to the centre from the edges, from an enormous, illiterate, rural and almost incredibly backward Spain.

    Madrid was ruled by Charles III, the "liberal monarch", a gangling, ugly, enlightened despot. Goya had been born in the tiny, remote Aragonese village of Fuendetodos and brought up in Zaragoza. His father was a craftsman, a master gilder. In Madrid, he moved up by studying under Francisco Bayeu, a court painter whose sister Josefa he eventually married.

    Inhe managed an early trip to Italy. His main project was designing cartoons for tapestries, to decorate the royal palaces and villas. Hindsight lets us see themes, images and forms in these early Goyas that relate to the deeper, later work. But at this stage Goya is a much lighter painter than he would become - mostly, a decorator with moralising overtones, whose work derives - robustly, and with an unflagging appetite for common street and country life - from the fetes galantes of Watteau. The king wanted his themes to be "rural and humorous". But Goya also painted for the crown prince and princess, Carlos the future King Carlos IV and Maria Luisa, who would be his chief patrons in Seeking a beautiful woman in goya to come.

    Goya adored 18th-century popular culture - the street fairs, the broad humour and lurid plays, the comic cuts and pamphlets. And he loved machismo: He even, at the age of 46, painted himself doing a self-portrait in a majo 's wide-boy's outfit. His letters to friends sketch the enthusiasms of a youngish man on the make, rising fast. He crows about his income: He loves hunting, says he'd rather shoot than paint, dotes on his hunting dogs. And he begins to make a career as a portraitist. Goya's "breakthrough" portrait was of the minister of state, the second most powerful man in Spain, the Count of Floridablanca, A stiff and elaborately kowtowing, obsequious affair, in which we see Goya small in scale, dun-coloured all but crouching before his magnificently red-clothed subject, holding up a portrait for his inspection.

    Floridablanca's pose, gesture and silvery stare I want a fuck in luan almost godlike in their superiority. Goya was incredibly lucky in having, as Pintor del Camara court painterthe kind of direct access to his major work that most painters could only envy. Commissions multiplied after Floridablanca. Through the ss, Goya's portraiture became a small anthology of the socially responsible aristocrats who took an interest in practical, prudent enlightenment. Francisco de Cabarrus, founder of Spain's central bank and supporter of equal education for all classes.

    Jovellanos, minister of justice. The Duques de Osuna. The Marquesa de Villafranca. What did such people believe in? The ilustrados were very much a minority in Carlist Spain - but an influential one; the chattering classes. The French Enlightenment had affected them very deeply. They subscribed to the outright radical papers that were beginning to appear in Madrid. They enjoyed English wit, especially the political cartoons by Gillray, Rowlandson and others. These would particularly affect Goya too and some of his prints are based on them.

    And then, above them all, was his principal source of work and of income: Faced with their unpromising but closely recorded physiognomies, many people love to think that Goya was satirising the king and queen when he painted them, thus proving his own independence from flattery. But of course this is not true. Carlos IV and his queen couldn't have won a beauty contest, but they were neither stupid nor lacking in vanity, and it is inconceivable that Goya could have gotten away with poking fun at them. It is quite possible that Goya made his royal sitters look handsomer than they were.

    In any case, the late 18th century did not apply the same rules of ideal physical beauty to its monarchs. They were not supermodels. They were incarnations of a power and dignity that was, at its origins, conferred by God. Fat jowls and blemishes were nothing beside that. Figuratively speaking, Goya at the height of his success knew "everyone" in Madrid. By modern standards it was quite a small city - just underpeople in the s. He swam like a fish through all levels of its society, from the royal family to street beggars. Mingling with ilustradosGoya came to know about the law and official perse cution.

    He must have attended discussions about constitutional reform, the divine right of kings, treatment of the marginal and in particular of lunatics, prison conditions and the elimination of torture. The Inquisition, too, was a prime issue. Much of this finds its way into his work before the turn of the century - in the brooding eloquence of his Piranesian prison scenes and madhouse images. But intellectual matters are not all. Goya at 50, with his low and provincial origins, was still somewhat a man of the pueblothe ordinary people, to whom the ilustrados were nobs, separated by class and ideas from their world - afrancesados"Frenchified".

    They seemed positively un-Spanish to the pueblo. Goya's imaginative roots were deeply wound into the world of the pueblo: These things nourished him; they gave his art its stock of imagery, its moral impetus. In Goya was stricken by nervous breakdown and physical illness. We don't know what it was; a form of polio, perhaps. It left him weakened and as deaf as a stone - as deaf as Beethoven. His deafness isolated him from the world, and he feared he was going crazy. And, he wrote to a friend, Bernardo de Yriarte, in"Vexed by. Goya insisted on the documentary character of these amazing little images. Goya, without the near madness and the self-doubt induced by his own trauma, could never have become the Goya we know.

    He would have remained condemned to normality. He would not have known that our monsters are what we are.

    451: Unavailable for legal reasons

    It is at this point that Goya joins the select group of those who complete the Enlightenment by disclosing its reverse: Blake, De Sade, a few others. If there is any point at which modern art can be said to begin, it is in Goya's work from the s on - a period that coincides with the chaos and near-overthrow of civil society in Spain. There is a tall, slender, dark-haired woman of exceptional beauty, who appears several Seeking a beautiful woman in goya in the guise of seductress, traitor and victim. We know who she is: But the little boy is accompanied by a cage of captive goldfinches in the lower right corner as well as the cats who receive so much attention when people write about this picture.

    For me, this was the most dazzling part of the picture. And I think that this aspect was one of the most interesting about the exhibition. Was the artist less engaged? Did he find it difficult to relate to the sitter? Did he feel it wise to keep at an emotional distance in certain cases like the young women whom he paints with such inoffensive grace? The technique is different, of course: But in both you have a sense of Goya pushing, studying himself, trying to go beyond mere representation — on the one hand, the young man eager to impress and progress; on the other, a man worn out by the miseries of his country and his own misfortunes. Creative, insightful and technically dazzling, these are pictures that deserve to have time spent with them.

    No doubt the exhibition will be very popular, but be prepared to brave the crowds: Francisco Goya, Self-Portrait with Dr. Arrieta,Minneapolis Institute of Arts detail Share this:


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