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  1. Surrealism was an artistic, intellectual, and literary movement led by poet André Breton from 1924 through World War II. The Surrealists sought to overthrow the oppressive rules of modern society by demolishing its backbone of rational thought. To do so, they attempted to tap into the “superior reality” of the subconscious mind.

  2. Manifestoes of Surrealism containing the first, second and introduction to a possible third manifesto, the novel The Soluble Fish, and political aspects of the Surrealist movement. ISBN 0-472-17900-4. What is Surrealism?: Selected Writings of André Breton. ISBN 0-87348-822-9.

  3. The first expressions of Surrealism took place in the early 1920s not in painting or cinema but in the poetry of André Breton, Paul Eluard, Philip Soupault, and Louis Aragon, all of whom explored automatic writing (writing in an almost hypnotic state, without the filtering of traditional poetic forms, morality, or rational meaning).The first to use the term "surrealist" was actually the older ...

  4. André Breton: Surrealism and Painting – edited and with an introduction by Mark Polizzotti. Manifestoes of Surrealism by André Breton, translated by Richard Seaver and Helen R. Lane. ISBN 0-472-06182-8; External links. Media related to André Breton at Wikimedia Commons; Quotations related to André Breton at Wikiquote

  5. 01/08/2022 · Walter Benjamin, "Surrealism: The Last Snapshot of the European Intelligentsia." 15) Surrealismo en América Latina André Breton, Leon Trotsky y Diego Rivera, “Manifiesto por un arte revolucionario independiente”, México, 1938.

  6. Italian, born Greece. 1888–1978. “What is especially needed is great sensitivity: to look upon everything in the world as enigma….To live in the world as in an immense museum of strange things.” 1 So wrote the Italian artist Giorgio de Chirico, who made paintings of classical piazzas populated with spectral figures and shadows, knitting together purposefully distorted perspectives and ...

  7. The poet Isidore Isou formed the Lettrist group, and produced manifestoes, poems, and films that explored the boundaries of the written and spoken word. The OULIPO (in French, Ouvroir de littérature potentielle , or "Workshop of Potential Literature") brought together writers, artists, and mathematicians to explore innovative, combinatoric means of producing texts.