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|After 5pm on Thu: Children 5 and younger||FREE|
A chronological exhibition of oil paintings, drawings, watercolors and objet from the Museum's permanent collection cast against interpretive material including photographs, text and graphics showing the changing context - personal life and cultural times - in which Dali lived and created.
If the 20th century was tumultuous – in its scientific and medical discoveries, its wars, annihilations, and migrations – it was equally dynamic in its art. The ways in which art engages the world was in this period as varied and vehement as our history.
Exhibition outlines connections between Dali and the cinema of the early 20th century. It provides a glimpse into the cinematic world of Dali's youth, presenting fantastic, comedic and animated work by filmmakers who influenced Dali in his formative years. They paved the way for the cinematic style of his Surrealist canvases and his successful cinematic collaborations with Luis Buñuel, Walt Disney and Alfred Hitchcock. Exhibit also suggests how Dali's dreamlike universe influenced Hollywood. Both Dali and Buñuel's Un Chien Andalou and the artist's revolutionary dream sequence for Hitchcock's Spellbound are shown.
Curated by Peter Tush.
Season Sponsor: Progress Energy
The annual "Student Surrealist Art Exhibit" is a juried competition for Pinellas County middle and high school art students from public and private schools. Through this exhibit, the Dali Museum recognizes and celebrates the talent of Pinellas County art students and their teachers.
This exhibition of Dali works from our Museum collection, is presented in conjunction with our special exhibition Pollock to Pop: America's Brush with Dali. The aim of this exhibition is to acknowledge the breadth of the historical influences on Dali.
This exhibition was sponsored by Progress Energy
In celebration of the 400th anniversary of the publication of the first volume of Miguel Cervantes' Don Quixote de la Mancha, The Dali Museum presents an exhibition featuring Dali's illustrations of this classic work of literature.
This exhibition organizes Dali's work into four persistent categories of obsession: Land (the landscape of Catalonia); Myth (both classical myths and the highly personalized mythology Dali constructs); Perception (the elasticity of reality and vision and demonstrated by optical illusions and double images); and God (themes of theism [Catholicism] and atheism). It reveals a mind laden with traditions yet heroically striving to demonstrate what else the world might be.