Déportraits

The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and…
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a painting of a woman's face with orange background
Alex Katz (Bathing) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
an image of mao in color on a pink background
Andy Warhol (Mao) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
an oil painting of a man's face with multiple colors
Otakar Hudeček (Self-Portrait) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
an oil painting of a woman's face
Jenny Saville (Transgender) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a pastel drawing of a man's face with his eyes closed and one eye partially closed
Francis Bacon (Self-Portrait with injured Eye) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains). Black Art, Michael
Chaz Guest (Portrait of a Man) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a man with yellow eyes and a hat on top of his head
Enrico Baj (Portrait of a Young Man) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a man wearing a red hat
Alex Katz (Announcements) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
two images of the same person with green hair
Andy Warhol (Self-Portrait) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a woman with curly hair wearing a red shirt and looking at the camera while posing for a portrait
Chuck Close (Linda) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a man with black hair and blue shirt on, looking at the camera
Frida Kahlo (Portrait of Diego-Rivera) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a drawing of a man's face on a red background
Francis Bacon (Portrait Of Lucian Freud) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a woman wearing a black shirt and hat with her eyes wide open
Lucian Freud (Girl with Beret) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a woman with an orange hat
Irma Stern (Look at me) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a woman's face with her eyes closed
Francis Picabia (Portrait of a Woman) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a woman's face with red eyes
Pablo Picasso (Portrait of a Woman) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a woman with blue eyes wearing a red hat and black dress shirt
Egon Schiele (Portrait of Wally Neuzi) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a woman with red hair and blue eyes, wearing a hat on top of her head
Emil Nolde (Portrait of a Woman) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
an oil painting of a man smiling for the camera
Richard Gerstl (Self-Portrait) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
an oil painting of a woman's face with black hair and blue eyes, in front of a yellow background
Henri Matisse (Portrait of Lorette) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a woman holding a monkey in front of her face and looking at the camera
Frida Kahlo (Self-Portrait with Monkey) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
an oil painting of a woman's face with black hair and earrings on her left ear
André Derain (Portrait de Madame Francis Carco) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a woman holding a violin
Antonietta Raphael Mafai (Self-Portrait with Violin) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a person wearing a hat
Moise Kisling (Portrait of Renee Kisling) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a man with his hand on his chin
Giorgio de Chirico (Self-Portrait) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a man in a suit and tie
Kazimir Malevich (Self-Portrait) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a woman holding a flower in her right hand and looking at the camera
Paula Modersohn-Becker (Self-Portrait with Two Flowers) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a woman with brown hair and blue shirt looking to the side, in front of a white background
Charlotte Salomon (Self-Portrait) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
a painting of a woman with blue eyes and brown hair, wearing a white dress
André Derain (Portrait of a Woman) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).
an oil painting of a man wearing a blue shirt and green collared shirt with flowers in the background
Christopher Wood (Self-Portrait) – Dario Quaranta Neropop
The Déportrait series is a collection of clips made with images (mainly portraits and self-portraits) borrowed from historical works of art, photography and mass media. The images undergo a process of gradual pixelation, transforming them into video clips (put simply, “pixelation” is a computer graphics technique that makes it possible to enlarge the individual pixels that comprise a digital image). The déportraits are inspired in some ways by décollage, the latter being the opposite of collage: instead of creating an image starting from fragments of other images, a new image is created by removing parts or layers of an already existing one (examples of décollage are the ripped posters by artists like Mimmo Rotella, Wolf Vostell and Raymond Hains).