Belief in the Age of Disbelief
Belief in the Age of Disbelief
Belief in the Age of Disbelief
Belief in the Age of Disbelief
Belief in the Age of Disbelief
Belief in the Age of Disbelief

Belief in the Age of Disbelief
2005
etching (14.57 x 16.93 inches framed)
17 x 23 centimeters

In 'Belief in the Age of Disbelief', GAILLARD has introduced tower blocks into 17th Century Dutch landscape etchings. These post-war structures, once a symbol of utopian promise that have now come to represent racial conflict, urban decay, criminality and violence, have been seamlessly assimilated into a rural idyll. Some tower blocks have been positioned in the composition like a defiant medieval fortress, others as apocalyptic ruins. Like the paintings of Hubert ROBERT, admired by DIDEROT, who depicted ancient ruins and even the imaginary future ruins of the Louvre (1796), GAILLARD comments on the relationship between romanticism and decay, and architectures' inherent communicative power.

Belief in the Age of Disbelief
2005
etching (14.17 x 18.50 inches framed)
18 x 20 centimeters

In 'Belief in the Age of Disbelief', GAILLARD has introduced tower blocks into 17th Century Dutch landscape etchings. These post-war structures, once a symbol of utopian promise that have now come to represent racial conflict, urban decay, criminality and violence, have been seamlessly assimilated into a rural idyll. Some tower blocks have been positioned in the composition like a defiant medieval fortress, others as apocalyptic ruins. Like the paintings of Hubert ROBERT, admired by DIDEROT, who depicted ancient ruins and even the imaginary future ruins of the Louvre (1796), GAILLARD comments on the relationship between romanticism and decay, and architectures' inherent communicative power.

Belief in the Age of Disbelief
2005
etching (14.57 x 16.93 inches framed)
18 x 20 centimeters

In Belief in the Age of Disbelief, Gaillard has introduced tower blocks into 17th Century Dutch landscape etchings. These post-war structures, once a symbol of utopian promise that have now come to represent racial conflict, urban decay, criminality and violence, have been seamlessly assimilated into a rural idyll. Some tower blocks have been positioned in the composition like a defiant medieval fortress, others as apocalyptic ruins. Like the paintings of Hubert Robert, admired by Diderot, who depicted ancient ruins and even the imaginary future ruins of the Louvre (1796), Gaillard comments on the relationship between romanticism and decay, and architectures' inherent communicative power.

Belief in the Age of Disbelief
2005
etching (14.17 x 18.5 inches framed)
18 x 20 centimeters

In Belief in the Age of Disbelief, Gaillard has introduced tower blocks into 17th Century Dutch landscape etchings. These post-war structures, once a symbol of utopian promise that have now come to represent racial conflict, urban decay, criminality and violence, have been seamlessly assimilated into a rural idyll. Some tower blocks have been positioned in the composition like a defiant medieval fortress, others as apocalyptic ruins. Like the paintings of Hubert Robert, admired by Diderot, who depicted ancient ruins and even the imaginary future ruins of the Louvre (1796), Gaillard comments on the relationship between romanticism and decay, and architectures' inherent communicative power.

Belief in the Age of Disbelief
2005
etching (14.17 x 18.5 inches framed)
18 x 20 centimeters

In Belief in the Age of Disbelief, Gaillard has introduced tower blocks into 17th Century Dutch landscape etchings. These post-war structures, once a symbol of utopian promise that have now come to represent racial conflict, urban decay, criminality and violence, have been seamlessly assimilated into a rural idyll. Some tower blocks have been positioned in the composition like a defiant medieval fortress, others as apocalyptic ruins. Like the paintings of Hubert Robert, admired by Diderot, who depicted ancient ruins and even the imaginary future ruins of the Louvre (1796), Gaillard comments on the relationship between romanticism and decay, and architectures' inherent communicative power.

Belief in the Age of Disbelief
2005
etching (14.17 x 18.50 inches framed)
8 x 14.5 centimeters

In 'Belief in the Age of Disbelief', GAILLARD has introduced tower blocks into 17th Century Dutch landscape etchings. These post-war structures, once a symbol of utopian promise that have now come to represent racial conflict, urban decay, criminality and violence, have been seamlessly assimilated into a rural idyll. Some tower blocks have been positioned in the composition like a defiant medieval fortress, others as apocalyptic ruins. Like the paintings of Hubert ROBERT, admired by DIDEROT, who depicted ancient ruins and even the imaginary future ruins of the Louvre (1796), GAILLARD comments on the relationship between romanticism and decay, and architectures' inherent communicative power.