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This artwork is the start of a series entitled “Violet in the heart” about Violeta Parra and her songs.
Violeta del Carmen Parra Sandoval (4 October 1917 – 5 February 1967) was a Chilean composer, songwriter, folklorist, ethnomusicologist and visual artist (paintings, ceramics, and tapestries). She set the basis for “Chilean’ New Song”, a renewal and a reinvention of Chilean folk music which would absorb and extend its influence far beyond Chile. Her most renowned song, Gracias a la Vida (Thanks to Life), was popularized throughout Latin America by Mercedes Sosa and later in the US by Joan Baez.
However, Violeta attracted much more attention and renown abroad than at home. Between 1961 and 1965 she returned to Europe, where she performed ceaselessly at everywhere from small bars to the halls of the United Nations.
In 1964, Violeta became the first Latin American to show her work as a stand-alone exhibit in Parisian museum The Louvre
“It has formed a marriage all covered with black, black couple and groomsmen black brothers and in-laws, and the priest who married them thereof was black.
When the party started put a black tablecloth then came the dessert dried figs were served and went to bed beneath a black sky.
And there are the two heads the black with black, dawned cold had to ignite, Coal brought the bold Coal is also black.
Something hurts the black came the village doctor prescribed mud plaster but the black mud that gave the black Maqui juice hill.
Bold already died that poor black p’al penalty, threw it in a drawer drawer painted black, a sail set on or not oh, what most black funeral."
Note:In chile people say “Negro” (Black) to brown people, but in this case I think Violet refers to the Mapuche people