Marble Il Disinganno Italian statue by Francesco Queirolo
Italian Genoese artist Francesco Queirolo’s symbolic masterpiece Italian statue “Il Disinganno”. Many people saw the Italian statue for the first time, and they couldn’t believe that the net on the figure was carved out of marble. It took the artist 7 years to create this Italian statue, which is carved from a single piece of marble, and each rope needs to be meticulously carved and polished. There is a little angel next to this man who broke free, and we already felt the desire to break free through the realistic Italian statue.
Natural Marble / Stone / Granite
LIFESIZE / CUSTOM MADE SIZE
Amusement park, Theme park, Garden, Restaurant, Playground, Public Area, Garden, Indoor & Outdoor, etc
This group of Italian Statue describes a person who has been rid of sin, represented by the net into which the Genoa artist put all his extraordinary skills. A winged elf with a small flame on its forehead, a symbol of human wisdom, helps this man to free himself from the intricate web while pointing to the earth beneath his feet, a symbol of earthly passion. An open book lying on the earth; It is the Bible, the sacred text, and one of the three “headlights” of masonry. The bas-relief on the base of the Italian Statue, accompanied by the story of Jesus restoring sight to the blind, accompanied and strengthened the meaning of the fable.
italian statue (1)
italian statue (2)
The important position of the Italian statue:
As Aurelia puts it, the Disillusionment of the Italian Statue is an “entirely prince’s invention, a new work of its kind” because there is nothing like it in ancient or modern art. It is no accident that the monument is rich and complex in symbols. The reference to the contrast between light and dark caused by the main allegory as well as by the bas-relief (with the phrase “Qui nonvident videant”) and the biblical passage carved in the open book, the Italian Statue seems to be an explicit reference to the Enlightenment of Freemasonry, and those who are enlightened will enter wearing a ritual blindfold, To open your eyes to the new light of the truth the cottage preserves. Raimundo’s dedication is truly beautiful: his father’s life is held up as an enduring example of human frailty, the unknowing of great virtue without sin.