Julio Suárez Marzal (1906 – date unknown)
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Julio Suárez Marzal was born on November 18, 1906, at Tapalque in the Province of Buenos Aires, Argentina. His mother was French, his father from the Spanish province of Galicia.
Suárez began to paint at the age of fifteen, enrolling in the school of Fine arts, Buenos Aires, in 1923. In 1926 he graduated first in sculpture and second in painting. In 1929 he registered as an art teacher and soon moved to Mendoza, the city, which became his life-long home.
Suárez Marzal is known as an illustrator, cartoonist, painter, muralist, writer and teacher. Suárez Marzal drew animated film cartoons for the Herald Tribune Company of the USA and illustrated books in Mendoza. Suárez Marzal taught art in Mendoza schools and at the University of Cuyo.
From the late 1920s to the early 1950s, Suárez Marzal participated in numerous Argentinean exhibitions. In the early 1950s, his work was included in national exhibitions with the most important Argentinean artists of the time. Suárez Marzal is known for creating “muralism” which modifies the Latin American muralist style of the 1920s and 30s in a Cubist manner.
Suárez Marzal is perhaps most noted for founding and directing the Fader Museum. Suárez Marzal converted the magnificent mansion and grounds of Emiliano Guinazu in Mendoza into an innovative museum.
Suárez Marzal preserved Fader’s original murals inside the Guinazu mansion, and provided many additional works by Fader and other renowned artists.
Suárez Marzal worked diligently to create the first “museum park” on the Guinazu grounds. Suárez Marzal used geometric lines and cypress trees to form outdoor rooms for sculptural exhibitions. Suárez Marzal attempted to make a museum that stepped outside of the traditional, formal boundaries.
Suárez Marzal retired in 1967. While little documentation can be found on the life of Suárez Marzal, he has been called “The unsung hero of Argentinean art.”
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