This work was created to celebrate a three-month exhibition at the Galerie Maeght, Paris, of ceramics done by Miró and Llorens Artigas in the Gallifa studio between 1950 and 1956. Translating roughly to “land of great fire”, the title of this print evokes the ceramic medium and the hot belly of the kiln that produces it. Even the three white spaces housed within the colorful structure filling the image seem to evoke the layers within a kiln. The artist’s ability to interrelate subject matter and abstracted representation reflect his mastery of modern graphic art. Combining signs and symbols, Miró creates an attractive, attention-grabbing image that encapsulates all a poster should be. Nils Tryding & Sune Nordgren write, “Miró created many of his really large posters to be placed amid the teeming life of the great city where they could be seen and appreciated even in the densest traffic” (Joan Miró: posters, affischer, 4). Miró communicates with the viewer through direct images that speak for themselves, and loudly.