Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968

Pablo Picasso The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347 1968

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Pablo Picasso
The Sailor’s Dream – Women in every Port, from: Series 347
1968
16in x 16in 
hook on the back 
Note: The “347 Series” was, in printmaking, the undertaking which defined late Picasso. This prodigious outpouring of work, dating from March 16th–October 5th, 1968, deals with all his old themes and fantasies, adding an obsession newly central in the late 60s, the artist as voyeur. It is in this role, rather than that of a protagonist, that the artist figures in these fantastic narrations. In order to be able to work with full freedom and concentration, Picasso had his printers, the brothers Crommelynck, bring the etching plates and hand press to his farmhouse near Cannes.