The Galerie Montmartre is proud to present a solo exhibition dedicated to the
contemporary cubist artist Marius Zabinski.
Through a virtuous use of colors and an eminent technique, Zabinski multiplies the cubist dimensions, evolving the legacy of the masters of the 20th century. The imaginary dimensions open the passage to surreal landscapes, that reflect one’s subconscious mind and a psychological complexity.
The viewer is emerged, and sometimes lost, in various dimensions of the composition. The artist’s paintings can be seen as an invitation to a poetical journey, filled with mystery…
Recognized for his originality, the artist goes one step further than Picasso and Braque and does not just deconstruct an image. He devotes himself to deconstructing each detail making up the image, to then recombine their elements playing with their texture, color or form.
Marius Zabinski was born in Poland in 1956. Passionate about art from
a very young age, particularly painting and sculpture, he enrolled in the
Warsaw Academy of Beaux-Arts at the age of twenty. During his
studies in the Academy, Zabinski was distinguished by his professors for the
eclecticism of his techniques and the complexity of his compositions.
In 1980, a Parisian salesman visiting Warsaw invited him to come and work, as
well as exhibit, in France. This would turn out to be a huge discovery for the artist.
It was in an art gallery on Rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré, that he exhibited
his work for the first time in Paris, from 1981 to 1983.
When he first arrived in France, the artist worked for some time restoring
paintings. This was an opportunity for him to learn old and contemporary
techniques from the masters, inspiring his virtuoso style.
Since 1983, Zabinski has become an international artist, holding exhibitions
in Norway, Belgium, Luxemburg, Monaco, Japan and the United States.
A highlight of his international success was in 2015, when he was
awarded the prestigious Lorenzo di Medicis prize at the Xth Florence Bienniale
in the painting category, for a piece later selected by the Galerie Montmartre.