We’ve seen many recreations of well-known art work over the past couple of years (take a look at our favourites right here and right here) every time respiratory new life into all-too-familiar landscapes. The aim of every recreation differs from each other, bringing out the small print and concepts one may not have observed earlier than. The crew behind ELLE Brasil determined to pay a tribute to essentially the most well-known items of art work with an announcement that artwork is the antidote to negativity in life.
The journal invited world well-known Brazillian figures to assist them recreate the artwork items. They selected actress Sonia Braga to copy the well-known smile of Leonardo da Vinci’s Mona Lisa with a recreation that represents timeless magnificence. The mild femininity in Sandro Botticelli’s Delivery Of Venus was embodied by transgender mannequin Lea T. Love was captured in Gustav Klimt’s recreation of The Kiss with actors Tais Araujo and Lázaro Ramos holding each other all wrapped up in gold. The journal turned the temper of Edvard Munch’s The Scream the wrong way up by letting Brazilian theater legend José Celso Martinez Corrêa scream of pleasure somewhat than concern. The image of composer Caetano Veloso that pays homage to David Hockney’s Joiners symbolizes the motion and perspective that artwork brings to life.
Scroll right down to see the side-by-side comparisons of the well-known originals and the gorgeous covers of the journal, which hits the stands the approaching Monday.
Sandro Botticelli’s Delivery Of Venus was recreated with Lea T, a transgender mannequin that pushes boundaries of femininity
Actress Sonia Braga grew to become Leonardo da Vinci’s Mona Lisa, embodying timeless magnificence
Gustav Klimt’s The Kiss was reimagined with actors Tais Araujo and Lázaro Ramos, exhibiting that love sees far past the pores and skin shade
The concern in Edvard Munch’s The Scream was become pleasure by Brazilian theater legend José Celso Martinez Corrêa
Perspective and motion in David Hockney’s Joiners was interpreted with the assistance of composer Caetano Veloso