Interior designers everywhere, when hunting for an extra something that will add a measure of sparkle to a space, seem to be turning again and again to words in many forms. Adding an element of conceptual lyricism and visual dynamism, handwriting and typography offer a glimmer in the creative process, a category of poetry on another plane, even when it is sometimes accomplished only with letterforms.
Joan Miró – Derriere le Miroir, no. 87-88-89, pg 6,7, stone lithograph 1956
Joan Miró – Album 19 Original Lithographs Pages 10,13, stone lithograph 1961
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Joan Miró, an original visual poet, supplies a seemingly endless variety of gestural inspiration, achieving a level of sophistication with his playfulness wholly unmatched. Whether with few words or many, whether handwritten or designed in type, his array shows a proficiency with the art of the word, his compositions like songs.
Georges Braque somehow carries that enigmatic French je ne sais quoi, his flowing lineways both structured and free-spirited simultaneously. These works carry romance and drama, decisive cool and warmth of heart— nothing less for a place that is supposed to be home sweet home.
Georges Braque – La Forme and Dans Deux Choses, offset lithograph 1993
Georges Braque – La Liberte des Mers, stone lithograph 1960
In classic cubist fashion, Pablo Picasso manages to make free-associative allusions with chopped and rearranged bottle labels, newspapers and such, with only mere parts of words necessary to conjure a daydream of passing clouds, as though floating down a river on a lazy hot afternoon, cigar in hand. Still Life with Bottle of Bass is from 1956 and Papiers Colles from 1966, both Mourlot stone lithographs printed by master engraver Henri Deschamps.
Pablo Picasso – Still Life with Bottle of Bass and Papiers Colles, stone lithographs 1956, 1966
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