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Russian Style. From Historicism to Modernity

2017 was declared the year of the "Russian style" in the framework of the program "The Property of Russia. Traditions for the Future "of the All-Russian Museum of Decorative, Applied and Folk Art. This year the Museum opens a new permanent exhibition "Russian Style. From historicism to modernity "in the halls of the main house of the Osterman manor. The task of the new permanent exhibition is not only the display of priceless collections of the All-Russian Museum of Decorative and Applied Art, but the disclosure of the concept of "Russian style" in a pan-European context, the demonstration of the principles of the formation of its stylistics in comparison with the European artistic processes of the development of the national-romantic trend of modern style in different countries "Art Nouveau" in France and Belgium, "modern" in England, "Jugendstil" in Germany, "secession" in Austria), which will be discussed in the opening room of the exposition.

L'Ecole de Nancy. Art nouveau et industrie d'art

Découvrez comment l’École de Nancy a révolutionné la déco! La nouvelle exposition du musée de l’École de Nancy, présentée au Musée des Beaux-Arts, s'intéresse aux procédés techniques les plus modernes mis en œuvre par les industriels de l'Art nouveau pour produire des meubles et objets à la fois fonctionnels et dotés d’une esthétique inédite.

Visite Art nouveau- Art Déco dans le parc de Saurupt

Art nouveau? Art Déco? Ce circuit dans le parc de Saurupt, avec ses magnifiques demeures, vous permettra de découvrir ces deux courants architecturaux et décoratifs qui sont encore très souvent confondus. Tarif : 10€ Tarif réduit : 5€ Gratuit pour les moins de 6 ans Pass famille (2 adultes + 2 enfants) : 25€ Sur réservation préalable obligatoire à l'office de tourisme de Nancy, place Stanislas

Visite Art nouveau - quartier Nancy Thermal

La visite vous emmènera dans ce quartier qui a émergé à la fin du XIXe siècle et a vu fleurir de très beaux exemples d'architecture Art nouveau notamment dans la rue Félix Faure. Le jardin du musée de l'Ecole de Nancy permettra d'évoquer les plantes ayant servi d'inspiration Tarif : 10€ Tarif réduit : 5€ Gratuit pour les moins de 6 ans Pass famille (2 adultes + 2 enfants) : 25€ Rendez-vous devant la piscine ronde, sur réservation préalable obligatoire à l'office de tourisme de Nancy, place Stanislas

New York
New Galleries for 19th- and Early 20th-Century European Paintings and Sculpture, including the Henry J. Heinz II Galleries

The New Galleries for 19th- and Early 20th-Century European Paintings and Sculpture are reopening with renovated rooms and 8,000 square feet of additional gallery space—the Henry J. Heinz II Galleries—to showcase works from 1800 through the early twentieth century. The renovated galleries feature all of the Museum's most loved nineteenth-century paintings, which have been on permanent display in the past, as well as works by Bonnard, Vuillard, Soutine, Matisse, Picasso, and other early modern artists. Among the many additions are a full-room assembly of "The Wisteria Dining Room," a French art nouveau interior designed by Lucien Levy Dhurmer shortly before World War I that is the only complete example of its kind in the United States; Henry Lerolle's enormous The Organ Rehearsal (a church interior of 1885); a group of newly accessioned nineteenth-century landscape oil sketches; and a selection of rarely exhibited paintings by an international group of artists.

New York
Obsession : Nudes by Klimt, Schiele and Picasso

This exhibition at The Met Breuer will present a selection of some fifty works from The Met's Scofield Thayer Collection—a collection that is best known for paintings by artists of the school of Paris, and a brilliant group of erotic and evocative watercolors, drawings, and prints by Gustave Klimt, Egon Schiele, and Pablo Picasso, whose subjects, except for a handful, are nudes. The exhibition will be the first time these works have been shown together and will provide a focused look at this important collection; it also marks the centenary of the deaths of Klimt and Schiele. An aesthete and scion of a wealthy family, Scofield Thayer (1889–1982) was co-publisher and editor of the literary magazine the Dial from 1919 to 1926. In this avant-garde journal he introduced Americans to the writings of T. S. Eliot, Ezra Pound, D. H. Lawrence, Arthur Schnitzler, Thomas Mann, and Marcel Proust, among others. He frequently accompanied these writers' contributions with reproductions of modern art. Thayer assembled his large collection of some six hundred works—mostly works on paper—with staggering speed in London, Paris, Berlin, and Vienna between 1921 and 1923. While he was a patient of Sigmund Freud in Vienna, he acquired a large group of watercolors and drawings by Schiele and Klimt, artists who at that time were unknown in America. When a selection from his collection was shown at the Montross Gallery in New York in 1924—five years before the Museum of Modern Art opened—it won acclaim. It found no favor, however, in Thayer's native city, Worcester, Massachusetts, that same year when it was shown at the Worcester Art Museum. Incensed, Thayer drew up his will in 1925, leaving his collection to The Metropolitan Museum of Art. He withdrew from public life in the late 1920s and lived as a recluse on Martha's Vineyard and in Florida until his death in 1982. Accompanied by a catalogue.

Odilon Redon. La littérarture et la musique

In Odilon Redon. La littérature et la musique, the Kröller-Müller Museum sheds new light on the oeuvre of French artist Odilon Redon (Bordeaux 1840-Paris 1916). With a large number of paintings, pastels, drawings and lithographs, the exhibition shows the important role that literature and music play in Redon’s life and work. Appealing to the senses Redon is a painter, pastelist, draughtsman and lithographer, but he also learns to play violin and piano and acquires a love of literature at an early age. He has close friendships with writers and composers, is himself active as a writer and gives music recitals. For him, music, literary themes and visual art are inextricably linked. In his own time, he was already highly praised for his entirely unique way of combining these different expressive powers in his work. More than anyone, Redon thus embodies the popular late nineteenth-century concept of synaesthesia: the idea that a more intense experience can be created by appealing to several senses simultaneously. Themes in the exhibition Redon finds his inspiration in literary and musical sources, from classical antiquity to Richard Wagner. The exhibition demonstrates this based on a series of specific themes, such as the winged horse (Pegasus) or his depiction of women, who appear as both a symbol of beauty (Béatrice) and in the shape of the femme fatale (Salomé). Redon uses these themes time and again, gives them changing forms and always provides them with new meanings and associations. His admiration for Wagner is apparent in his depictions of Brünnhilde and Parsifal, among other things. But the link with music is usually not so literal and he is more interested in evoking a mood. His contemporaries often describe his work in terms of a musical experience, while he refers to himself as a ‘peintre symphonique’. ‘My drawings inspire and do not provide definitions. They do not determine anything. Just like music they place us within an ambiguous world of the indeterminate.’ (A –soi-même, 1961) Word and image Redon’s role as a writer and illustrator is explored in the exhibition in a number of lithographic series that he made for texts by writers he admired, such as Gustave Flaubert, Edgar Allen Poe and Charles Baudelaire. He also combines lithographs with his own texts, creating visual and textual poetry, as in Hommage à Goya (Homage to Goya). Here, word and image form a whole. Special loan The exhibition consists of 167 works from an important private collection, the museum’s own extensive Redon holdings and a number of loans from other public and private collections. La littérature et la musique can therefore offer an unprecedented view of the breadth and variety of themes in Redon’s entire oeuvre, from his powerful black and white lithographs to his radiant, colourful pastels. Publication The exhibition is accompanied by a publication of the same name, with contributions from an international group of leading authors in the field of symbolism and Redon’s work. Guest curator Cornelia Homburg is responsible for the compilation of the book. The book is available in Dutch and English and is published by nai010 publishers. The book is for sale at our museumshop and webshop. The exhibition will also travel to Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek in Copenhagen, where it is showing from 11 October 2018 to 20 January 2019.

Le symbolisme dans l'art des pays baltes

Janis Rozentāls Arcadie © DR Les pays baltes, Estonie, Lettonie et Lituanie, se sont constitués en états autonomes peu après la fin de la première Guerre mondiale. Pour célébrer ce centenaire, cette exposition invite à découvrir le symbolisme balte, des années 1890 aux années 1920-1930. Le symbolisme européen et l'émancipation de la conscience qu'il véhicule sont indissociables dans les pays baltes de leur indépendance. L'exposition retrace les jeux d'influences et de résistances à travers lesquels les artistes ont forgé un langage propre à leur univers. En ayant recours aux éléments de la culture populaire, du folklore et des légendes locales, ainsi qu'à la singularité de leurs paysages, ils font émerger un art d'une réelle originalité. Si l'on excepte le Lituanien Mikalojus Konstantinas Čiurlionis, peintre et compositeur mondialement célèbre, la plupart des artistes sont remis en lumière pour la première fois hors de leur pays. Commissaire général Rodolphe Rapetti, conservateur général du Patrimoine Commissaire Beatrice Avanzi, conservateur au musée d'Orsay

Exposition numérique immersive : Gustav Klimt

Pour son ouverture, l'Atelier des Lumières présente un parcours immersif autour des représentants majeurs de la scène artistique viennoise, dont Gustav Klimt fait figure de proue. À l’occasion du centenaire de sa disparition, ainsi que celle d’Egon Schiele, leurs oeuvres s’animent en musique sur l’espace de projection XXL de l’ancienne fonderie. Dans la Vienne impériale de la fin du XIXe siècle, Gustav Klimt figure parmi les grands peintres décoratifs des somptueux monuments de la Ringstrasse. À l’aube du siècle nouveau, il s’impose à la tête de la Sécession viennoise, un courant qui aspire à régénérer l’art en profondeur. Célébré autant que contesté, Klimt ouvre la voie vers la peinture moderne. L’or et les motifs décoratifs, caractéristiques de ses oeuvres, resteront un symbole de cette révolution artistique. L’exposition immersive présente ainsi les oeuvres qui ont fait la singularité et le succès de Klimt : sa période dorée, ses portraits et ses paysages. L’exposition immersive présente également des oeuvres de grands artistes viennois comme Egon Schiele et Friedensreich Hundertwasser, influencés par le travail de Klimt. Poussé par l’effervescence artistique caractéristique de la fin du XIXe siècle, Schiele s’inscrit dans une nouvelle forme de représentation du paysage et du corps humain. Quant à Hundertwasser, dont nous célébrerions les 90 ans en 2018, il insuffle à ses constructions architecturales autant qu’à ses peintures une dimension toute symbolique. Produite par Culturespaces et réalisée par Gianfranco Iannuzzi, Renato Gatto et Massimiliano Siccardi, avec la collaboration musicale de Luca Longobardi, cette programmation artistique inaugurale invite les visiteurs à un voyage au coeur des oeuvres colorées et lumineuses de Gustav Klimt, de ses contemporains et de ceux qu’il a inspirés. Traversant 100 ans de peinture viennoise, l’exposition immersive propose un regard original sur Klimt et ses successeurs à travers la mise en scène des portraits, paysages, nus, couleurs et dorures qui ont révolutionné la peinture viennoise dès la fin du XIXe siècle et pendant le siècle suivant. Commissariat : Beatrice Avanzi. Nommée directrice de la programmation culturelle des expositions de Culturespaces en 2017, Beatrice Avanzi est notamment en charge du Musée Jacquemart-André, du Musée Maillol et de l’Hôtel de Caumont - Centre d’Art. En tant que conservatrice du département des peintures du musée d’Orsay depuis 2012, elle avait assuré le commissariat d’expositions majeures telles que Le Douanier Rousseau - L’innocence archaïque ou Au-delà des étoiles. Le paysage mystique de Monet à Kandinsky.

Japon-Japonismes, 1867-2018. Résonances artistiques entre la France et le Japon

Dans le cadre de la saison « Japonismes 2018 » le Musée des Arts Décoratifs révèle au public la richesse de ses collections d’art japonais anciennes et contemporaines et met en lumière l’influence unique et continue du Japon sur la création artistique occidentale de la seconde moitié du XIXe siècle jusqu’à nos jours. L’exposition apporte un témoignage éclairé sur les influences réciproques entre ces deux grandes nations artistiques que sont le Japon et la France. Elle est aussi une opportunité exceptionnelle de présenter de manière inédite un choix des plus belles pièces parmi les 10.000 que compte la collection, en l’enrichissant de contrepoints occidentaux créés dans son sillage. Déployée sur 2 200 m², l’exposition couvre une grande variété de médiums artistiques parmi lesquels : objets d’art et de design, créations de mode, arts graphiques, photographies. Elle s’articule autour de 5 thématiques : les acteurs de la découverte, la nature, le temps, le mouvement et l’innovation

Gustav Klimt, Egon Schiele and the Viennese modernism in the collections of the National Gallery in Prague

he year 2018 will mark the 100th anniversary of death of two major artists of the turn of the 19th and 20th centuries – Gustav Klimt (July 14, 1862 – Feb. 6, 1918) and Egon Schiele (June 12, 1890 – Oct. 31, 1918). The collections of the National Gallery in Prague house the key works by the two artists – the paintings The Virgin and Water Castle by Klimt and the Pregnant Woman and Death, Still Life with Flowers, Dead City and drawings Seated Nude and Seated Woman with Bent Knees by Schiele. The new display in the permanent exhibition on the fourth floor of the Veletržní Palace will show Klimt’s influence on Schiele and a history of acquisitions of individual artworks, but it will also put them in a context of the work by their well-known and half-forgotten contemporaries and followers on the Viennese art scene, such as Josef Hoffmann (1870–1956), Emil Orlik (1870–1932), Alfred Kubin (1877–1959), Carl Otto Czeschka (1878–1960), Richard Teschner (1879–1948), Oskar Kokoschka (1886–1980) and Max Oppenheimer (1885– 1954). Curators: Otto M. Urban, Zuzana Novotná, Olga Uhrová and Petr Šámal

European Secessions: Munich, Vienna, Prague, Rome - The wave of modernity

The Secession brought modern art to a new, more dynamic, debate that widened early in other cities such as Prague (Secession), Budapest (Magyar Szecesszió), Sofia, Warsaw (Secesja), Belgrade and Zagreb (Secesija), propagating a stiffened taste of the fluxes of French Art Nouveau and Anglo-Saxon Liberty, but which included styles of various national traditions.

Saint-Gilles - Bruxelles
Horta and the light

From the Hotel Tassel to the Central station The evocation of nature and rational construction inspired by nature are the basic building blocks of Victor Horta’s architecture and of the living environment of its inhabitants and users. By placing a light metallic frame at the heart of his architecture, he opens up spaces and creates an extraordinary method for capturing daylight and at the same time creating a stunning Chiaroscuro effect that plays with light and darkness. The exhibition revisits the work of Victor Horta through the theme of light, from the Tassel Hotel to the Central Station.

Saint-Gilles - Bruxelles
Lieux de vie à Saint-Gilles : Horta chez lui et chez les autres

Horta aimait travailler sur des maisons, des lieux de vies, en commençant par sa propre maison et atelier. L’ensemble est un tout cohérent même si les deux parties sont des unités indépendantes. La façade exprime clairement l’opposition privé et professionnel tout en gardant une ornementation harmonieuse. Chez lui, Horta repousse les limites de son art et investit de son imagination les moindres détails. DATE : 13/10/18 Heure : 10h00 Prix : 8€ + 10€ entrée maison Horta Langue : FR Durée : 2h00 RDV : Devant le Musée Horta, Rue Américaine 25, 1060 Ixelles

Truth and Beauty: The Pre-Raphaelites and the Old Masters

In 1848—a year of political revolution across Europe—seven young Englishmen formed an artistic alliance aspiring to rebel against the contemporary Victorian art world. The Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood, including William Holman Hunt, John Everett Millais, and Dante Gabriel Rossetti, defied idealized figures popularized by Raphael and other High Renaissance artists to reflect the simplicity, spirituality, and beauty they found in late medieval and early Renaissance art. Truth and Beauty: The Pre-Raphaelites and the Old Masters is the first major exhibition to juxtapose examples by the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood with works that inspired its members, including Italian old masters Fra Angelico and Pietro Perugino and their Northern contemporaries Jan van Eyck and Hans Memling. It reveals how the Brotherhood’s aesthetic evolved over time to embrace artistic influences from the High and late Renaissance, such as Botticelli, Raphael, Titian, and Veronese. It also offers a rich multimedia opportunity to examine the artists’ attraction to stained glass, domestic decorations, and sixteenth-century textiles. Truth and Beauty: The Pre-Raphaelites and the Old Masters is the first major international loan exhibition to assemble works of art by members of England’s nineteenth-century Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood with the early Italian, Netherlandish, and German art that inspired them. Organized by the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco, this presentation will demonstrate the Pre-Raphaelites’ fascination with the Italian old masters, including Fra Angelico (ca. 1400–1455) and Pietro Perugino (ca. 1450­–1523), and their northern contemporaries such as Jan van Eyck (ca. 1390–1441) and Hans Memling (1430/1440–1494). Truth and Beauty will trace the Brotherhood through the nineteenth-century “rediscovery” of Sandro Botticelli (1444 or 1445–1510) by the English art critics John Ruskin (1819–1900) and Walter Pater (1839–1894), which paralleled the tempera-paint revival executed by the second-generation Pre-Raphaelites. The visual affinities between these works will create evocative juxtapositions that will also demonstrate the influence of High Renaissance painter Raphael (1483–1520) and artists of the late Renaissance, such as Titian (ca. 1488–1576) and Paolo Veronese (1528–1588), on the Pre-Raphaelites and select contemporaries. Their attraction to the art of the past was not limited to paintings, however, and the presentation will also feature stained glass and tapestries in emulation of Flemish and French textiles. The varied sources that informed the Pre-Raphaelite’s aesthetic vocabulary in dialogue with their own nineteenth-century creations will demonstrate the importance of the work that inspired the PRB and redefine more broadly the PRB’s style. These arrangements will highlight the nuanced paradoxes of the Pre-Raphaelite mission, namely, their efforts to be fundamentally modern by emulating the past, as well as their dichotomous criticism and veneration of Raphael and his artistic impact. Pre-Raphael: The Inspiration of Early Italian and Early Netherlandish Art The jewel-toned color palette of the Pre-Raphaelites emulated that of early Netherlandish artists, including Jan van Eyck (ca. 1390–1441) and Hans Memling (1430/1440–1494), whose panels Rossetti and Holman Hunt admired in Bruges on an 1849 “Pre-Raphaelite pilgrimage.” As students training at the Royal Academy, they also could study works from the national collection, which was housed in the same building. There they would have known a rare example from the early Flemish school on public view in London at that time, Van Eyck’s Arnolfini Portrait (1434, National Gallery, London). The Rediscovery of Botticelli and the Tempera Revival Pre-Raphaelite artists, including Holman Hunt, Millais, and second-generation Pre-Raphaelite Edward Burne-Jones (1833–1898), all traveled to Italy. Burne-Jones, known as the “English Quattrocentist,” made four visits and filled his sketchbooks with depictions of the works that impressed him, especially in Florence’s Uffizi Gallery. During his second trip, in 1862, he traveled with Ruskin, who, along with Pater, is credited with the “rediscovery” of Botticelli in the nineteenth century. On his third visit, in 1873, Burne-Jones spent time with the English artist John Roddam Spencer Stanhope (1829–1908), who owned a villa in the hills outside of Florence. Stanhope’s own works—including his masterpiece, Love and the Maiden (1877, Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco)—reflect access to Botticelli’s paintings in the Uffizi Gallery. Such unmediated observations revealed subtleties that reproductions of the paintings of the time could not supply, and encouraged attempts by the Pre-Raphaelites to recover old master painting techniques. The Influence of Raphael and the “Post-Raphaelites” Although the Pre-Raphaelites’ initial style ostensibly rejected the idealized aesthetics of Raphael, his followers, and the Baroque artists, these parameters fluctuated over the course of each artist’s career. Paradoxically, the Pre-Raphaelites’ “Immortals” list also included Raphael himself along with select “Post-Raphaelites” such as Veronese and Tintoretto (1560–1635). Examples from Rossetti’s mature period are perhaps the most evocative examples of this development, and in paintings such as Monna Vanna (1866, Tate, London) and Veronica Veronese (1872, Delaware Art Museum, Wilmington), the artist overtly emulated Raphael and Veronese, respectively. Given Rossetti’s early proclamations of disdain for the “Post-Raphaelite” aesthetic, these sumptuous paintings reveal a surprising shift in his appreciation for the Italian Renaissance, particularly sixteenth-century Venetian paintings. Decorative Arts: Tapestries, Stained Glass, and Ecclesiastic Decorations First- and second-generation Pre-Raphaelites collected works by the old masters and filled their homes with harmonious decorative arts. They lived among these objects and also designed “medievalized” merchandise, including lush tapestries with figures and flora that quote from Flemish and French precedents. This final section of the exhibition will suggest compelling connections between sixteenth-century and nineteenth-century textiles, punctuated by complementary stained glass and decorations, together creating a rich multimedia experience in Rosekrans Court.