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"PPP. una polemica inversa aims at opposing and matching Pasolini/s poetry with the iconography of contemporary art which has distinguished the artists from the 60s to date. This results in a verbal and visual short-circuit which gives birth to a discussion on social matters, addressing to the public which have eyes to see and ears to hear. This way the polemic written in verse by Pasolini establishes a dialogue with the universe of visual representation which he strongly favours, for his studies and works. This allows him to create an ethical space for observation, a space for collective contemplation which develops knowledge and a new awareness of civil reality. In our time, in such a difficult moment for our life where politics has been deprived of its real meaning by economy and finance, the communion of Pasolini's poetry with the artists’ iconographic works can represent hope and the sign of a better future" (Achille Bonito Oliva in the catalogue of exhibition entitled PPP. Una polemica inversa, Omaggio a Pier Paolo Pasolini, Roma, 2012)

"Gulino's work ideally unites two iconic figures, one protagonist of poetry and the other of this picture. The character is made up and dressed for other people's pleasure, put on sale, to regale the public. The protagonist is an unconventional sex symbol, but at the same time an artificial character, detached and motionless, without stretching out their arms. The make up on their jaws mixes up with their concealed embarrassment, which is however, betrayed by the shifty look of those who are aware that they are no more their own master: "The world has taught you. So your beauty became the world's" (Elisa Santinelli in the catalogue of exhibition entitled PPP. Una polemica inversa, Omaggio a Pier Paolo Pasolini, Roma, 2012)

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