Francesco Carelli, MD, MSc, Professor of Clinical Medicine and Elective Courses Family Medicine, University in Milan and in Roma, EURACT Director of Communications, Italy
Professor of Family Medicine, Milan and Rome
The Estorick Collection of Modern Italian Art launched its first virtual exhibition addressing Futurism’s relationship with the Italian pictorial tradition. The online exhibition features some sixty works, half from the first ten years of the Futurist movement (1909-1919), including paintings from the Estorick’s permanent collection, and the other half spanning the history of art from Ancient Greece to Baroque Rome.
By Francesco Carelli - Professor Family Medicine, Milan and Rome
When the citizen subject becomes just a piece of the State, an object in State's property or an object in market's property...there are no more persons and the individual person as himself in a liberal state does no more exist.
by Francesco Carelli, Professor of Family Medicine, University of Milan, Italy
Euract Council, Executive Board
Tate Modern has staged the most comprehensive exhibition ever devoted to foremost Pop artist, Roy Lichtenstein. Co-organised by The Art Institute of Chicago and Tate Modern, this is the first major Lichtenstein retrospective for twenty years, bringing together over 125 of the artist’s most definitive paintings and sculptures. Built on new research and scholarship. The exhibition reassesses Lichtenstein’s work and his enduring legacy.
By: Francesco Carelli Professor Family Medicine University of Milan and Rome
The Royal Academy of Arts presented an exhibition focusing on Edgar Degas’s preoccupation with movement as an artist of the dance. Dance and the Ballet: Picturing Movement traces the development of the artist’s ballet imagery throughout his career, from the documentary mode of the early 1870s to the sensuous expressiveness of his final years. The exhibition is the first to present Degas’s progressive engagement with the figure in movement in the context of parallel advances in photography and early film; indeed, the artist was keenly aware of these technological developments and often directly involved with them.
By Professor Francesco Carelli
Professor of Family Medicine, Milan, Rome
The Russian Avant-garde, Siberia and the East, at Palazzo Strozzi in Florence, is the first international exhibition to examine the fundamental importance of the Oriental and Eurasian connection to Russian Modernism. The exhibition follows the destinies of Russia’s self-proclaimed “Barbarians“ in their search for new sources of artistic inspiration. Neolithic stone figures, Siberian shaman rituals, popular Chinese prints, Japanese engravings, Theosophical doctrine and Indian philosophy are just some of the elements which inspired Russia’s new artists and writers as they developed their aesthetic and theoretical ideas just before and after the Revolution of October 1917.
Authors: John Spicer, Acting Dean of GP and Community Based Education London
Francesco Carelli, Professor of Family Medicine Milan, Rome
It is good to lead.
It is axiomatic that it is good to lead.