03.01.23, 11:01 2023-01-03T11:01:46+03:00
For obvious reasons, we are not yet risking building plans for 2023, but we can say one thing for sure: we will have something to do. If only because in the coming year Moscow museums and galleries promise a lot of interesting exhibitions. We are talking about the exhibitions that are worth seeing during the New Year holidays if you spend them in Moscow.
until May 14
Museum “New Jerusalem”
Photo: RIA Novosti
Peter Paul Rubens’s painting “French King Henry IV Seizes a Happy Opportunity to Make Peace” could have become part of a series of decorations for the east wing of the Luxembourg Palace in Paris, but luckily it ended up in the New Jerusalem Museum. Another work by a representative of the Baroque – “The Coronation of Roxana by Alexander the Great” – was also included in the exhibition “Under the sign of Rubens”. In total, the exhibition includes 67 works from the 17th century, the heyday of Flemish art. The exhibition also includes works by artists of the Flemish school: Anthony van Dyck, Jacob Jordaens, Frans Snyders, Jan Brueghel the Velvet, David Teniers the Younger.
Until January 31
A riot of colours, colors and crazy shapes. The Utopian Day exhibition at Anvil Gallery is an opportunity to delve into the psychedelic world created by the artists of the Nasha Utopia collective and their friends: Andrey Bartenev, Yura Zabse, Dima Makonda, Vova Perkin, Dima Rae, Archiliky, Liza Plaksa and fili series. . His works show how time and daily rituals are cyclical, from sleeping to drinking tea. The curator of the exhibition, Vova Perkin, promises many sweet stories. For example, about a dancing teapot with cups and singing goats in the choir. At the exhibition you will definitely be able to laugh and look at serious things through the prism of irony.
Until May 21
Museum of Russian Impressionism
The Museum of Russian Impressionism will open an exhibition dedicated to the travels of famous impressionists. Returning from unexplored lands, they brought with them not only prints, but also paintings. The beauty of the northern coast of France was once captured by Camille Corot, Gustave Courbet, Vasily Polenov and Ilya Repin. You can study the routes of the creators and enjoy the views of nature in the Museum of Russian Impressionism until May next year.
Until February 12
Center for the Study of Constructivism “Zotov”
The January holidays are a good opportunity to finally get to exhibitions that you don’t have time to visit during the week. Exhibition “1922. constructivism. Beginning” talks about the emergence of constructivism. The works of famous avant-garde artists were placed on two floors. The first part is dedicated to the work of artists, sculptors, architects, poets, musicians and dancers, whose experiments preceded the birth of constructivism. And in the second part, important discoveries of the “primary elements” of artistic language are considered, which have become tools for the creation of a new art.
Until September 24
Museum of Russian Impressionism
The Museum of Russian Impressionism will host an exhibition on one of the first gallery owners, Nadezhda Dobychina. Thanks to her, at the beginning of the 20th century, world masterpieces became more accessible to the metropolitan public. The Art Bureau created by Natalia presented Malevich’s Black Square for the first time, as well as the works of Marc Chagall, Wassily Kandinsky and other innovative artists. The exhibition “The Choice of Dobychina” includes works of art from the personal collection of the gallery owner and the archives of the art office.
until May 14
New Tretyakov Gallery
The exposition in the New Tretyakov Gallery is dedicated to the 150th anniversary of the birth of the architect Alexei Shchusev. The exhibition includes architectural projects, interior sketches, photographs related to the most significant creations of Shchusev in the field of temple and civil architecture in Moscow – the Marfo-Mariinsky Convent and the Kazan Station. Many works and documents will be shown for the first time.
Until February 19
Jewish Museum and Tolerance Center
Until February 19 at the Jewish Museum and Tolerance Center you can see the works of Marc Chagall, Kazimir Malevich, Lev Yudin, Konstantin Rozhdestvensky, Anna Leporskaya and others. The focus is on the history of one of the stages of Kazimir Malevich’s activity in creating an innovative avant-garde art school: from the formation of the UNOVIS association to the post-Suprematism period of the 1930s. The treatise “The World as Non-Objectivity”, after which the exhibition is named, written by Kazimir Malevich in 1921-1922, became a landmark in the artist’s work.
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