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Bruxelles
Bruxelles 1900 - Art nouveau
Dates:2017.12.09.-2017.12.09.

Cette visite en car constitue, depuis plus de 30 ans, l’offre phare de l’ARAU. Elle permet de comprendre la place de l’Art nouveau à Bruxelles et l’originalité de ce mouvement qui bouleversa l’architecture et les arts décoratifs à la fin du XIXe siècle. À travers la ville, le visiteur découvre les plus belles façades de l’Art nouveau dont certaines sont désormais inscrites au patrimoine mondial de l’UNESCO. Cette visite est également l’occasion de pénétrer dans des intérieurs remarquables, parfois ouverts exceptionnellement : l’hôtel Van Eetvelde, l’hôtel Winssinger, la maison Autrique ou les anciens magasins Waucquez (actuellement Centre Belge de la Bande Dessinée) de Victor Horta, l’école n°1 ou l’école n°13 d’Henri Jacobs, l’ancien Institut de Sociologie de Constant Bosmans et Henri Vandeveld, la maison Taymans de Paul Hamesse ou encore l’ancien Palais du Vin de Fernand Symons. Chaque visite inclut au moins deux de ces intérieurs. Visite unilingue, français et anglais, le quatrième samedi du mois. Le dernier samedi des mois de septembre et de novembre, cette visite devient “Totalement Horta”. Tarifs Réservation indispensable Tours en car Par personne 20 € -26 ans / +65 ans 15 € Sans emploi 15 € Brussels Card 15 € Thalys 15 € Article 27 1.25 €

Brest
Brest Ville art nouveau, art déco
Dates:2017.09.16.-2017.09.16.

Brest, ville art nouveau, art déco ? Le temps d’une balade, approchez cette facette méconnue de Brest, et découvrez les bâtiments inspirés par ces courants architecturaux en vogue au début du XXème siècle Attention: inscription obligatoire !

London
Hokusai beyond the Great Wave
Dates:2017.05.25.-2017.08.13.

Experience the beautiful and sublime work of one of Japan’s greatest artists. Katsushika Hokusai (1760–1849) is widely regarded as one of Japan’s most famous and influential artists. He produced works of astonishing quality right up until his death at the age of 90. This new exhibition will lead you on an artistic journey through the last 30 years of Hokusai’s life – a time when he produced some of his most memorable masterpieces.

Ames
Challenging Taste: Art Nouveau in the Decorative Arts
Dates:2017.05.03.-2017.07.30.

The late 19th century was a period of uneasiness within the decorative arts as a lessening in quality and taste marked much of what was produced at this time. Many artists and designers began to look for a way to bring distinction and handcrafted quality back into the decorative arts. Art Nouveau was one of several artistic movements created in response to these issues, while also addressing a new sense of modernity that would bring diverse cultures into a new century. In this exhibition, both European and American versions of Art Nouveau are examined with a focus on the use of nature for inspiration and the artistic innovation of the style through the wonderful collection of glass, ceramics, and more held within the permanent collection of University Museums.

Los Angeles
Polished to Perfection: Japanese Cloisonné from the Collection of Donald K. Gerber and Sueann E. Sherry
Dates:2017.05.28.-2018.02.04.

The 1830s marked the beginning of a renaissance in Japanese cloisonné production. Though small objects incorporating enamels were produced in Japan prior to the 19th century, a new generation of artisans developed techniques that enabled the creation of three-dimensional vessels, greater flexibility in surface design, and a number of different enameling styles. During the “golden age” of Japanese cloisonné production (approximately 1880–1910), intricate decorations, sophisticated use of color, expanding varieties of form, and flawless surface finishes became the hallmarks of Japanese cloisonné wares. Polished to Perfection presents approximately 150 works from the collection of Donald K. Gerber and Sueann E. Sherry. Built over the course of more than four decades, the collection contains works crafted by the most accomplished Japanese cloisonné masters of the time including Namikawa Yasuyuki (1845–1927), Namikawa Sōsuke (1847–1919), Hayashi Kodenji (1831–1915), and Kawade Shibatarō (1856–1921). The artists represented in this exhibition raised the art of cloisonné enamel to a level of unparalleled technical and artistic perfection.

Tacoma
Art Deco Glass from the Huchthausen Collection
Dates:2017.05.03.-2017.09.15.

From October 8, 2016, to September 2017, Museum of Glass visitors will have the opportunity to explore Art Deco works in glass from the collection of artist David Huchthausen. Art Deco Glass from the Huchthausen Collection will include early 20th century glass by iconic Art Deco studios such as René Lalique, Daum Frères, Pierre d’Avesn, Charles Schneider, Muller Frères, Marius-Ernest Sabino, Steuben Glass Works, and many others. “We are honored to exhibit a selection of David Huchthausen’s fascinating Art Deco collection,” shares Museum of Glass Artistic Director, Susan Warner. “This is a rare opportunity for the Museum to share with visitors the on- going historic narrative that connects the Art Deco period of glassmaking to the contemporary Studio Glass movement.” Huchthausen’s interest in collecting began in his youth with items such as stamps, coins, and baseball cards. His studies and subsequent career as an artist later shaped his fascination with the Art Deco period, resulting in his growing glass collection. “I was studying architecture in college and was particularly interested in the effects of light transmission on the interior spaces of structures,” notes Huchthausen. “It provided a natural expansion of my interests into the world of antique glass.” Characterized by smooth lines, geometric shapes, and bright colors, the Art Deco glass movement began, in part, as a reaction against the elaborate and ornate style of Art Nouveau in the late 19th century. Economic austerity generated by World War I launched Art Deco into popularity, with artists, designers, and architects throughout the world adopting the style. Although Art Deco fell out of fashion following World War II, the style regained its popularity in the 1970s. Huchthausen began actively collecting pieces from the Art Deco period in the early 1970s, starting with powder boxes. In 1973, Huchthausen acquired his first major work of art, a piece from the Le Verre Francais line designed by Charles Schneider, leading to the purchase of 20 more significant Art Deco works in glass over the next four years. Huchthausen’s collection continued to grow during the 1980’s and accelerated following his move to Seattle in 1989. “After collecting for so many decades, it gives me great pleasure to share a significant part of my collection with the public. I sincerely hope it provides a better understanding and perspective into one of the most spectacular eras of international design,” says Huchthausen. Art Deco Glass from the Huchthausen Collection will include over 200 pieces from his personal collection, which is now composed of over 300 works of Art Deco glass, much of it by European designers. The exhibition will be accompanied by a fully illustrated catalogue with essays by esteemed German scholar Helmut Ricke and independent curator William Warmus.

Canadian
Alfonse Mucha, Master of Art Nouveau
Dates:2017.06.02.-2017.08.27.

 

With the support of the Culture Programme of the European Union

Responsible publisher: Arlette Verkruyssen, General Director,
Brussels Regional Public Service - Bruxelles Développement urbain (Brussels Urban Development),
CCN - Rue du Progrès 80, B. 1, 1035 Brussels - Belgium