Go Top

Eduardo Bolioli

After moving to United States in the late seventies, Eduardo Bolioli studied at the prestigious School of Visual Arts in New York.

In the mid-eighties, he moved to Honolulu where he started making a living by painting surfboards for pro surfers, such as World Champions Shaun Tomson, Sunny Garcia and Martin Potter. He soon became the art director for Blue Hawaii Surf and later on for Local Motion. He also designed T-Shirts for surf brands like Quicksilver, Billabong and Gotcha during that period.

Full Biography

After moving to United States in the late seventies, Eduardo Bolioli studied at the prestigious School of Visual Arts in New York.

In the mid-eighties, he moved to Honolulu where he started making a living by painting surfboards for pro surfers, such as World Champions Shaun Tomson, Sunny Garcia and Martin Potter. He soon became the art director for Blue Hawaii Surf and later on for Local Motion. He also designed T-Shirts for surf brands like Quicksilver, Billabong and Gotcha during that period.

His art caught the attention of concert promoters and in no time he was creating concert posters for Miles Davis, UB40, Aerosmith and Seinfeld. Miles Tanaka, Art Director at VH1, while visiting Hawaii run into some surf stickers designed by Eduardo and took him to New York to create several designs and animations for the music channel.

In 1991, Absolut Vodka chose him to become the Absolut Hawaii Artist and commissioned him to create a painting for the ABSOLUT HAWAIIAD that took part in Absolut Statehood Campaign that appeared in Newsweek magazine and USA Today. A Limited Edition lithograph was also made with the proceeds going to DIFFA.

In 1993 Absolut Vodka asked him to create a painting for the Absolut Uruguay Ad. Eager to do something related to his native country, Eduardo agreed to do it but the job required him to move back to Uruguay to be the spokesman for the brand.

Thank you! Your submission has been received!
Oops! Something went wrong while submitting the form.
No items found.

Artwork Collections

Illustiration Art Collection

Like Norman Rockwell, Seuss personally created every rough sketch, preliminary drawing, final line drawing and finished work for each page of every project he illustrated. Despite the technical and budgetary limitations of color printing during the early and mid-twentieth century, Dr. Seuss the artist was meticulous about color selection. He created specially numbered color charts and elaborate color call-outs to precisely accomplish his vision for each book. Saturated reds and blues, for example, were carefully chosen for The Cat in the Hat to attract and maintain the visual attention of a six-year-old audience. By the time Seuss’s book career took off, sharp draftsman skills were evident in drawings. His ability to move a storyline ahead via illustrations filled with tension, movement and color became a hallmark component of his work, and the surreal images that unfolded over six decades became the catalyst for a humorous and inspired learning experience.

Bronze Collection

Artist Leo Rijn, the inaugural sculptor for the Dr. Seuss Tribute Collection I, was selected to launch this project due to his prized work with some of today’s top talent in the world of film, entertainment and the visual arts (including Tim Burton, Ang Lee and Steven Spielberg). Rijn has been identified as one of today’s brightest sculpting talents because of his ability to breathe life into the written word and successfully transform two-dimensional ideas into three-dimensional works of art. Universal Studios commissioned Leo to develop and oversee the creation of numerous maquette scale models for the Monumental Dr. Seuss Sculptures at Seuss Landing in Orlando, Florida. Leo was instrumental in the art direction for many of the sculpted characters and buildings now on display at this permanent Seuss attraction. His strikingly accurate Seuss works embody a masterful and intuitive Seussian sensibility, establishing him as a leading talent in interpretive sculpting.

Taxidermy Colletion

Seuss embarked on an ingenious project in the early 1930s as he evolved from two-dimensional artworks to three-dimensional sculptures. What was most unusual for these mixed-media sculptures was the use of real animal parts including beaks, antlers and horns from deceased Forest Park Zoo animals where Seuss’s father was superintendent. Unorthodox Collection of Taxidermy was born in a cramped New York apartment and included a menagerie of inventive creatures with names like the “Two Horned Drouberhannis,” “Andulovian Grackler,” and “Semi-Normal Green-Lidded Fawn.” Shortly after Seuss created this unique collection of artworks, Look Magazine dubbed Seuss “The World’s Most Eminent Authority on Unheard-Of Animals.” To this day, Seuss’s Unorthodox Collection of Taxidermy remains as some of the finest examples of his inventive and multi-dimensional creativity.

 

Secret Art & Archives

Illustrator by day, surrealist by night, Seuss created a body of irrepressible work that redefines this American icon as an iconographic American artist. Yet, the Secret Art often shows a side of the artist that most readers, familiar with him through his classic children’s books, have never seen. This collection, created over a period of more than 60 years, encompasses the entirety of Seuss’s multi-dimensional talent. The artistic golden thread highlighted throughout this collection is apparent in each wildly imaginative and surreal Secret Art image. The Secret Art of Dr. Seuss is an inimitable collection of artworks created at night for his own personal enjoyment. These works were rarely, if ever, exhibited during his lifetime and provide a deeper glimpse into the art and life of this celebrated American Icon.

http://www.authorizedgallery.com/secret-art-archive-works
All Artwork
No items found.
No items found.
No items found.
No items found.
No items found.