Famous Hispanic Painters

Hispanic painters have always attracted art lovers with their paintings. Their devotion towards art and dedication towards the work make them famous throughout the world. Pablo Picasso, the most famous painter of the 20th century is the first person to have great impact on his audience. Frida Kahlo, a Mexican self-portrait artist famous for her double self-portrait, has shown in her paintings the pain and agony of her life. Often called as a Surrealist and feminist, her paintings deal with the real incidents of life. Diego Rivera, Salvador Dali, Fernando Botero, and José Clemente Orozco are a few influential Hispanic painters who through their imagination, defined art. Scroll down to know the other Hispanic painters who influenced people through their artistic works.
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Francisco Goya
Francisco Goya
Birthdate: March 30, 1746
Sun Sign: Aries
Birthplace: Fuendetodos
Died: April 16, 1828
One of the most successful and distinguished artists of his time, Spanish painter Francisco Goya is regarded as both the first of the moderns and last of the Old Masters. His career was initially marked by Rococo style tapestry cartoons and Spanish aristocracy and royalty but later his works became pessimistic.
Tarsila do Amaral
Listed In: Miscellaneous
Birthdate: September 1, 1886
Sun Sign: Virgo
Birthplace: Capivari, São Paulo, Brazil
Died: January 17, 1973

Born to affluent coffee farmers in Brazil, Tarsila do Amaral later traveled to Spain and Paris, to study painting. Best remembered for her masterpieces such as The Black Woman and Man Who Eats, Tarsila also painted surrealist and semi-Cubist landscapes. She was a pioneer of the Antropofagia movement.

Lygia Clark
(Painter, Sculptor, University teacher, Performance artist)
Lygia Clark
Birthdate: October 23, 1920
Sun Sign: Libra
Birthplace: Belo Horizonte
Died: April 25, 1988

Lygia Clark was a Brazilian artist best remembered for her installation work and painting. Clark discovered methods for viewers to interact with her work that dealt with the relationship between self and the outside world. Along with other important Brazilian artists, Clark is credited with co-founding the Neo-Concrete Movement. In 2014, one of her works was sold for $1.2 million.