Frida Kahlo lived the epitome of alegría — a lust for life.
Despite her paintings frequently categorised as surrealism, Kahlo considered her masterpieces as bizarre reality, but no wonder that Frida Kahlo’s paintings remain as a powerful tombstone of her talent and legacy.
“They thought I was a Surrealist, but I wasn’t. I never painted dreams. I painted my own reality.”
Frida Kahlo infused her canvas with her native Mexican birthright and the historical epochs of her life.
The stars, the earth, and the body all mingled with her painful reality, the long-term aftermaths of the life-changing trolley accident bleed onto the abstracts of Mexican symbols and history. It was colonial and revolutionary. The abstract was all too concrete for her, as real as the prison of pain.
Frida Kahlo’s original paintings are always on demand in every forms and medium. Millennial artists use the paintings of Frida Kahlo to complement their design and art products
Frida Kahlo (1907-1954) has often been classified as a surrealist, though she herself argue that she draws more “her reality, that her dreams”. A brilliant painter, she is most famous for her portraits in which she paints herself in a surrealistic manner. Frida Kahlo was not forgotten