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Symposium Mackintosh Architecture at the Hunterian in Glasgow – on 19 September 2014


In July 2014, The Hunterian, University of Glasgow, has launched a major new online resource: Mackintosh Architecture: Context, Making and Meaning. This website is the culmination of a four-year project, funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council, which has developed the first catalogue raisonné of Mackintosh’s architecture and that of the practice of John Honeyman & Keppie / Honeyman, Keppie & Mackintosh.

This one-day symposium will explore the development of the project and its research outcomes.

Speakers include the project team: Professor Pamela Robertson, Joseph Sharples, Dr Nicky Imrie; and Roger Billcliffe; Ranald MacInnes, Historic Scotland; and Dr William Kilbride, Digital Preservation Coalition. Organised by The Hunterian in association with the Charles Rennie Mackintosh Society.

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Programme and registration


Picture: Flyer of the symposium

Release of the 23th issue of the coupDefouet Magazine from Barcelona


CoupDefouet is published by the Urban Landscape Institute of the Barcelona City Council, which has the common commitment to find useful and efficient mechanisms for the protection and promotion of Europe's Art Nouveau heritage.

This new release, which highlights the Hungarian architect Ödon Lechner, is especially interesting as it dedicates one article to the travelling exhibition "The Nature of Art Nouveau" organised by the RANN, which is actually presented in Bad Nauheim (until 26 October 2014) and will be soon in Barcelona (from the beginning of October until 6 January 2015), written by the curator of the exhibition, Teresa M. Sala.

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Picture: Cover of the coupDefouet Magazine 23

Publication Ganshoren and Jette à la carte in Brussels


The Monuments & Sites Department of the Brussels Regional Public Service has published two tour maps on the towns of Ganshoren and Jette, which invite you to discover Art Nouveau heritage throughout Brussels.

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Picture: Cover of the publication "Ganshoren à la carte"

Exhibition And yet there was Art! at the Leopold Museum in Vienna – from 9 May to 15 September 2014


Austria 1914–1918

The assassination of the Austrian heir to the throne, Archduke Franz Ferdinand, on the 28th of June 1914 in Sarajevo was the fatal trigger of World War I. One hundred years on, the Leopold Museum is dedicating a comprehensive exhibition to the fate of Austrian artists (Egon Schiele, Albin Egger-Lienz, Anton Kolig, Kolo Moser, Gustav Klimt...) who were active between 1914 and 1918.

Selected works by contemporary artists from Italy, Romania, Russia and Serbia – the countries that Austria-Hungary fought on the frontlines during World War I – create a connection to the present. Presented in the exhibition are 200 works, 40 of which hail from the collection of the Leopold Museum, 30 from the Leopold Collection II and 130 from public and private Austrian and international lenders. The historical objects are complemented by contemporary art interventions.

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Picture: Egon Schiele, One-Year Volunteer Lance-Corporal, 1916 (c) Leopold Museum, Vienna, Inv. 1418

Exhibition Toward the light at the Museum Künstlerkolonie, Mathildenhöhe in Darmstadt – from 17 May to 14 September 2014


TOWARD THE LIGHT The Artists’ Colony Exhibition of 1914

The anniversary exhibition to Artists’ Colony Exhibition of 1914 at the Mathildenhöhe (on the day exactly 100 years after this last historic Great Exhibition after the ones in 1901, 1904 and 1908 - presents with works by Albin Müller, Bernhard Hoetger, Elizabeth Duncan, Friedrich Wilhelm Kleukens, Emanuel Josef Margold, Arnold Mendelssohn and Heinrich Jobst the whole spectrum of creative work from architecture and painting to sculpture and applied arts to music and dance. Historical documents and works of art highlight the importance of this exhibition before the great war.

To bring alive the spirit of the Artists’ Colony Exhibition of 1914, the Künstlerkolonie Museum (Artists' Colony Museum) presents both paintings, sculptures, drawings, jewelry and photographs from the Municipal Art Collection of Darmstadt as well as valuable loans from public and private collections. They bear witness to the unbroken optimism of modernity, which ruled in the Darmstadt Artists' Colony until the outbreak of the First World War and which is still noticeable on the Mathildenhöhe.

Curator of the exhibition: Dr. Philipp Gutbrod, collection curator and curator, Institute Mathildenhöhe

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Picture: Poster of the exhibition "Toward the light - The Artists’ Colony Exhibition 1914"

 

With the support of the Culture Programme of the European Union