Moscow Russia Art
An exhibition of land art in a forest outside Moscow has struck a nerve. The Renaissance seems to be spilling over all over Russia, making its way from the Kremlin to the streets of St. Petersburg, Moscow, and even Moscow itself.
For travelers, this emerging art world adds a satisfying new dimension to parts of the city that they might never otherwise have considered. Given the wide range of opportunities for art lovers, it is not surprising that the Moscow Biennial of Contemporary Art, currently directed by director Julia Muzikantskaya and founded in 2003 and currently one of Russia's leading art fairs, and its international counterpart, the St. Petersburg International Art Fair, are now attracting visitors from all over the world. Previously, major art exhibitions were limited to Moscow and St. Petersburg, but now artists allied with their tour groups have the opportunity to reach a wider audience than they would have done in the past. The global cognoscenti were attracted to the high-profile exhibitions at the Museum of Modern Art in New York and the Metropolitan Museum in Washington, DC.
Ekaterina and Vladimir Semenikhin, who currently live in Monaco, and Igor Tsukanov, who lives in London, have teamed up with Potanin for the snowballed project (2014).
The three-storey exhibition space of 4,500 square metres offers a variety of galleries, galleries and contemporary art galleries as well as an exhibition hall. The collection focuses on Russian art and shows pieces from ancient Greece, but there are also modern and contemporary pieces that are a priority for the Russian Museum, especially given the centuries that are represented in the collection. Russian art from the 17th to 20th centuries is represented, with a focus on modern, contemporary objects, which are to merge with the Moscow Museum of Modern Art in 2018.
Russian art from the coming world and the coming world, which is likely to last until 2030 - 2100, with an emphasis on modern art and contemporary art in general. Russian art, as well as the art of the coming world and also the history of Russia as a nation.
It is part of the multimedia complex of contemporary art, which also includes the Moscow Museum of Modern Art, the Russian National Gallery and the Russian Academy of Arts. Russian art in the complex, where exhibitions sometimes take place, as well as a spacious wine cellar, a museum of modern art and contemporary art. From 2018 it will be part of the Moscow Museum of Modern Art, but it will also house a number of other museums, galleries and galleries.
The best collection of icons can be found here, as many Russian churches naturally preserve and restore their traditional works. Russian art in general is celebrated, and this piece is not to be missed to celebrate it. It includes works by some of the most famous artists in the world, such as Alexander Pushkin, Anton Chekhov, Alexander Calder, Paul Gauguin and others.
Facing the spectacular collection of the museum, which extends on three levels, Vasily Tsereteli, director of Mmoma, told me about the impulses that were given to the rapid development of art after the collapse of the USSR. The Soviet architecture is very generous, "says Rem Koolhaas, who has visited Moscow regularly since arriving as a young student in the 1960s.
In 2002, for example, the Hermitage Museum was presented with a collection of works that represent modern Russian art. The exhibition of paintings and sculptures from the 1950s to the present day is a lesson in Russian art history. They are exhibited in the Museum of Modern Art in Moscow, as well as in Mmoma and other museums around the world.
In 1892 Tretyakov gave the city of Moscow to his brother, and the work of art is one of the most important sculptures in the world's museums. The gallery's collection consists exclusively of works by Russian artists who have contributed to and are closely connected with the history of Russian art. It is not only the largest collection of Russian art in Russia, but also the largest collection of masterpieces.
Ekaterina and Vladimir Semenikhin have been collecting exclusively contemporary Russian art since the mid-1990s and founded a foundation in 2002 to exhibit their collection. It was created when the Potanin Foundation, which is part of the Russian Academy of Arts and the Russian National Museum of Modern Art, contacted the Pompidou Centre to arrange a donation of a number of contemporary Russian works.
The Pushkin Museum of Fine Arts was opened in 1912 under Emperor Alexander III and is named after the Pushkin Museum. The Russian Museum is one of the most important museums of contemporary Russian art in the world and was first opened to the public in St. Petersburg in 1898. In addition to the chronological presentation of an extensive collection of Russian figurative art, it has a particular focus on contemporary art that reflects Russia's dramatic political change. One of its main goals is the preservation and exhibition of works of art from the late 19th and early 20th centuries and the development of modern art.