Lithograph, on wove, signed in pencil Tullio Garbari. From the series of six Scene Campestri published in Milan by A.E.A (Anonima Editrice d'Arte) in 1930; the edition was of 240, numbered in the colophon. The lithographic stones have been cancelled after the edition. The set is rare, because part of the sets were destroyed by bombing during the Second World War. See: Renato Barilli, Tullio Garbari. Opere grafiche 1912-1931, exhibition catalogue, Galleria Il Castello - Studio d'Arte Raffaelli, Trento, 1987, no. 97.
To the image 330 x 230 mm, the entire sheet measuring 487 x 347 mm.
This print is related to a painting by Garbari in a private collection.
A student at the Scuola Reale Elisabettiana in Rovereto, in 1908 Garbari enrolled at the Accademia di Belle Arti in Venice. There he met some young avant-garde painters, known then as ribelli di Ca' Pesaro: Boccioni, Casorati, Gino Rossi, Arturo Martini, Umberto Moggioli. World War I was for Garbari a period of travails. To avoid serving in the Austro-Hungarian Army, he passed the border clandestinely and he went to Milan, remaining there for the duration of the war. During this time he suffered separation from his family and loneliness but he had also the opportunity to attend the cultural circles in Milan and, in 1917, he exhibited, together with Carlo Carrà, at the Galleria Chini. Returned to Pergine, his native city, in 1919, Garbari devoted himself, for nearly a decade to reading, study and poetry. In 1924 he moved to Trento, resuming his work as a painter, but in complete independence from the contemporary art movements. During this period he created great works of religious theme. In March 1931 Garbari went to Paris, driven by the hope of meeting the philosopher Jacques Maritain. Here he attended Gino Severini, with whom he shared artistic and philosophical positions.