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Mimi Rimonda siting beside of one of her artworks. This artwork is called Pink Awakening.


Argentine tortist born in Buenos Aires, on April 15.

Bachelor's degree from (UNA) National University of Arts.

“My love for painting was born from a very young age. My father, son of Italians, was a great admirer of the great masters and we used to share the pleasure of observing his encyclopedias with great illustrations.

An uncle of my father was a painter, he lived by reproducing the Sistine Chapel on request in some houses in Turin, Italy. I have it in my genes, it's the activity with which I only access a state of no time.


My life as an artist began intensely at age 30, after receiving and working as an accountant and meeting some well-being goals.

I studied art since 1989 with the masters: drawing and painting with María Pla, portrait with Washington Riviere, human figure and watercolor with Ernesto Pesce, landscape with Alicia Bofi and Marcos Borio, Sumie-e and watercolor with oriental technique, with

Cristina Coroleu.“

Mimi Rimonda's CV


Karina Paradise. Art Curator. Argentina.

"Faced with the figurative landscapes of Mimi Rimonda, I asked myself once how much living nature there was in that artist who was able to climb a mill to broaden her gaze and see what few see. Seeing is the raw material of the artist, what is seen on the outside and inside herself.

"When I close my eyes, I see spheres of colored lights approaching me," he once told me. These were not just words or personal sensations but the beginning of a whole series of works in which the most minute and cellular composition of nature turned inward, thus becoming colored circles of a lightness as vital as it was necessary. If each work reflects a world, Mimi's world is obverse and reverse of the creative impulse.

An explosion of color blessed by the chaos that only those who know the technique and the measure are encouraged to explore, trusting in the harmonious result. The plains landscapes and serene skies became pop formality in each new stroke, if the forest is in the seed, in the landscapes was the micro of the forms of today's Mimi painting.

Her line is free and restless, her composition of vibrant and warm color. There is joy of creation itself in each canvas, the circle that seeks to close, opens in each new challenge. It is magma, visual interference, wavelength, so many ways of wanting to define their image with words that those used for naming, lose more than they gain by wanting to pigeonhole their work. Maybe it's just closing your eyes and seeing them again and again with each new interior landscape.” 

John T. Spike. Harvard University Director. USES.

"Mimi Rimonda, contemporary Argentine painter, but who continues to use oil in the manner of the Italian masters in their works. Her visit to the Vetrina Internazionalle degli Artisti Latinoamericani and the Bienalle Internazionale dell'Arte Contemporanea, Cittá de Firenze, revealed to us in her landscapes part of the beautiful Argentine Pampa with its infinite horizons, which the artist tells us through her works.


Her works have their own, realistic, careful, detailed brushstroke and a palette that leads us to be present, in the intensity generated by the bright light of noon. Her landscapes, incite the viewer to be part of them and live them being the protagonist of the light and warmth they express. Watching them made me feel like I was there."

Yolanda Guerrero Otero. Bachelor of Art History from the University of León. Spain.

"If something attracts attention, at first glance looking at his work, it is the use she makes of color, with a rich and bright palette. It is in this where the total luminosity that distills her paintings resides, that which speaks of immensity that induces calm and recollection: reflection.

Color dominates, but also texture, composition, perspective. His horizons invite us to explore his fields, to enter his world of incomparable and communicative skies. Rivers of clear and calm waters to which the willows lean to reflect, minute fields of wheat, ears swayed by the wind... all of this brought to the modernity of an agile painting that will advance with the times. An example of how the simple conjugation of oil and the brush can go beyond reality."

Sarah Guerra. Member of the International Association for Art Critics. Spain.

"Mimi Rimonda, like many painters of the Argentine landscape, return to the Pampean plain, since the initiators such as Prilidiano Pueyrredón did it, as early as the 19th century. The artist also identifies with that landscape in her work. In desde el Molino , she makes a windmill the protagonist of the painting, undoubtedly an essential device in the lives of the inhabitants of the countryside.She installs her gaze from behind the windmill shafts.From their circular shape, the pallets determine diagonals that vitalize the composition, counteracting the markedly horizontal character of the plain.

The plain seen from the height of the mill, expands its extension to an enormous ocher green vastness with small accidents. The elevated horizon and the intensity of color of the sky that darkens to almost melt with the tone of the mill, manage to communicate an expectant silence in the calm of the Pampas."

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