Print by Dado

Print by Dado

Share:

Dado – Collateral damage

Advance the slideshow manually with the left and right arrow keys on your keyboard.  Hover over the images for captions.  Click on the images to enlarge them (large and extra large sizes).

Collateral damage I
Collateral damage I, 2000, collage, 114 × 84 × 6 cm. Photo: Claude Lemarié.
Collateral damage II
Collateral damage II, 2000, collage, 114 × 83,5 × 6 cm. Photo: Claude Lemarié.
Saint Lazare
Saint-Lazare, Gisors, 1999, collage, 120 × 80 cm. Posthumous addition
read more
Photo: Alberto Ricci.
Quai d’Orsay I
Quai d’Orsay I, 1999, mixed media and collages, 120 × 80 cm. Posthumous addition
read more
Madeleine Albright, high priestess of collateral damage
Madeleine Albright, high priestess of collateral damage, 2008.
Photo: Domingo Djuric.

Tribute to The Severed Heads by Théodore Géricault (National Museum of Fine Art, Stockholm).

According to the apostle Boniface (7th century), the Slavs are “the most repugnant and vile of the human races. They lived under a patriarchal government. They sacrificed animals and prisoners, practiced cremation, and accompanied their funerals with feasts and war games. Women were burnt alive on their husband’s pyre” (Larousse du XXe siècle, 1933)

Print by Dado