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Mexican painter Jose Luis Cuevas, who done his symbol by violation with a hyper-nationalist tradition of a country’s muralists of a 1930s and 1940s, died on Monday. He was 83. President Enrique Pena Nieto announced Cuevas’ flitting though did not give a means of death.
Muralists of that time like Diego Rivera idealized a operative class, peasants and Mexico’s inland past. But Cuevas was famous for his twisted, twisted depictions of a tellurian form, both in portrayal and sculpture.
Cuevas was best famous for his 1950s declaration “The Nopal Curtain,” and a “temporary” picture he erected on a billboard in 1967, and took down a month later. Both were a greeting to a rather ponderous, monotonous images that prevailed in Mexico’s propagandize of picture painting.
Pena Nieto pronounced in his Twitter comment that Cuevas “will always be remembered as a synonym of universality, freedom, creation.”