Masterpieces of Chagall, Balthus, Modigliani, Picasso, Henry Moore, Giacometti, Chirico, Miró, Man Ray, Calder, Pollock, Rothko, Sol LeWitt and more
I spent more than two weeks in 2016 in New York. I visited twice during this time of The Metropolitan Museum of Art. It was a great pleasure to enter into this magnificent building has been well and check out this amazing collection. You can see some pictures of my second visit. Enjoy 🙂
Until 16 September 2019
The archaic influences in the art history are one of the basic themes of my research. I was so happy that I could see the exhibition “Prehistory, a Modern Enigma” at the Center Pompidou in Paris on 30 May 2019. I took some photos at exhibition. Come with me and see my photos and read the text of curators of this interesting exhibition.
Detail of Exhibition
Vincent Van Gogh (Dutch, 1853-1890) | Self-portrait with Grey Felt Hat 1887
I have amazing Friends. My Friend, Helga lives in Brussels, and she invited me to Brussels and Amsterdam a mini break in December 2017. 🙂 We were in Asterdam at Van Gogh Museum.
Visiting Van Gogh Museum, Amsterdam
Open until 25 August 2019
Alexander Calder (American, 1898-1976) and Pablo Picasso (Spanish, 1881-1973) – two of the most seminal figures of twentieth-century art – innovated entirely new ways to perceive grand themes. While the resonances between them are filled with endless possibilities, a key connection can be found specifically in their exploration of the void, or the absence of space, which both artists defined from the figure through to abstraction.
Calder and Picasso wanted to present or represent non-space, whether by giving definition to a subtraction of mass, as in Calder’s sculpture, or by expressing contortions of time, as in Picasso’s portraits. Calder externalized the void through curiosity and intellectual expansion, engaging unseen forces in ways that challenge dimensional limitations, or what he called -grandeur-immense-. Picasso personalized the exploration, focusing on the emotional inner self. He brought himself inside each character and collapsed the interpersonal space between author and subject.
French sculptor Auguste Rodin (1840-1917) is one of the most famous artists of the Belle Époque. Redefining the role of the artist for the modern age, Rodin’s radical work didn’t ‘idealise’ his subjects. Instead he focused on the raw intensity and natural expression of the individual’s emotions and desires.
At Sculpture Garden of Musée Rodin in Paris
This year I met Rodin two times in a month. At the beginning of June I was in Paris at Musée Rodin. At the beginning of July I was looking at the exhibition Rodin and the art of ancient Greece at the British Museum in London. Come with me to meet Rodin to Paris and London. Enjoy 🙂
At British Museum in London
Múzeumi szobrok – kortárs reflexiók – Kiállítási projekt-sorozat 02_10
Contemporary reflections on museum sculptures – Exhibition project series 02_10
Ingres, Courbet, Millet, Turner, Cézanne, Degas, Monet, Manet, Pissarro, Renoir, Seurat, Gauguin, Van Gogh etc.
I spent more than two weeks this year in New York. I visited twice during this time of The Metropolitan Museum of Art. It was a great pleasure to enter into this magnificent building has been well and check out this amazing collection. You can see some pictures of my first visit, the tollection of 19th century masterpieces. Enjoy🙂