Mario Disertori (Trento 1895 - Padua 1980). The meeting with Moggioli in 1908 led him to painting. Enrolled in 1912 at the Accademia di Belle Arti in Venice he was the year after at the exhibition at Cą Pesaro, the most important exhibitions of the Opera Bevilacqua La Masa, that put emphasis to Gino Rossi, Casorati, Arturo Martini and Moggioli.
The lust for new experiences led him soon in Florence in 1913. In those years he exposed at the first "Secession" Rome of 1914 and 1915. After the war, he lived in Florence (where in 1919 he was graduated from the Academy) until 1922 and after he moved to Padua, where he obtained a teaching at the School of Art. Since then Padua was his residence, even if for many years (since 1930) he taught at Venice Art Institute. Disertori life was divided between teaching, stays in Tuscany and Colli Euganei.
Formed in the lively atmosphere of the 1910, driven by the Venetian movement of Cą Pesaro and the restlessness of the first Futurist Milan and Tuscany, where Italian contemporary art was born, in Mario Disertori live two different arrays, two "categories" : the Tuscan and Venetian. "Tuscany is in him the logical clarity of the plant form, the exact relationship architectural voids and solids ... Veneta as Paolo Rizzi wrote in a presentation at an exhibition 1975: Veneta is , on the contrary, love sweetness of the "local voice", the taste to a transfiguration sentimental image, which expands through the stain light-colored landscape ...". Disertori belongs to the ranks of those artists that can be traced to the impressionist master. "Look at the true fact - he writes - with an emotion that is renewed each time, it seemed one of those lessons of Impressionism that could accommodate confidently in the knowledge of its enduring validity ...".

Mario Disertori Veduta dei Colli Euganei 1965 cm50X70 olio su tela

Mario Disertori Montepulciano 1974 olio su tela cm24X34
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