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Cover for  Christian Dior
Christian Dior
Explore the brilliance behind Christian Dior’s dramatic creations that revived the Paris haute couture industry after the devastation of the Second World War in ROM’s original exhibition, Christian Dior, presented by Holt Renfrew. Senior Curator, Dr. Alexandra Palmer, draws from the ROM’s extensive collection from the first ten years of Christian Dior haute couture, 1947 to 1957, to offer captivating insights into the creative process and mechanics of the fashion industry in Paris during a pivotal time. Celebrating the House of Christian Dior’s 70th anniversary, Christian Dior features a selection of breathtaking designs from daytime to evening wear for grand occasions, and explores how and why Christian Dior’s iconic lines, luxury textiles, and romantic embroideries laid the foundation for the global success of the fashion house.
Event information:
Toronto | Royal Ontario Museum
25/11/2017 - 08/04/2018
Accompanying publication:
Cover for  Anna-Eva Bergman
Anna-Eva Bergmann
Anna-Eva Bergman (1909–1987) is regarded as one of the best Norwegian painters of the 20th century, she was long overshadowed by her husband, the painter Hans Hartung (1904 – 1989). She combines the experience of the Nordic landscape and light to form abstract pictures with an original design vocabulary. For the first time in a long while, the late works of the artist, created from 1973 until her death in Antibes, are presented in Germany in a concentrated selection of around 20 paintings.
Event information:
Leipzig | Museum der bildenden Künste Leipzig
12/01/2018 - 08/04/2018
Accompanying publication:
Cover for  Towards Impressionism
Towards Impressionism
Landscape Painting from Corot to Monet
The Musée des Beaux Arts in Reims owns one of the largest collections of French 19th century landscape paintings, forty-five of which will be displayed in this exhibition. Towards Impressionism, an exhibition curated and managed by Art Centre Basel in collaboration with the Musée des Beaux-Arts de Reims and the City of Reims, France, marks the first time that an exhibition drawn exclusively from the Reims Museum will travel to the United States; the Cornell Fine Arts Museum in Winter Park, FL, is one of only two venues nationwide to host this extraordinary collection. The exhibition traces the revolutionary evolution of landscape painting in France from the romantics to the School of Barbizon, the circle of Honfleur, and up to Impressionism.
Event information:
Winter Park | Cornell Fine Arts Museum
20/01/2018 - 08/04/2018
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Cover for  Set in Stone
Set in Stone
Lithography in Paris, 1815 - 1900
Invented in Munich in 1796, the new printmaking medium of lithography introduced a simpler, faster, and more economical means of producing all types of printed matter. This exhibition of more than 120 works, almost exclusively chosen from the Zimmerli Art Museum’s rich collection of nineteenth-century French graphic arts, presents a survey of French lithography from its establishment in Paris around 1815 through the end of the nineteenth century. By the 1820s, Paris had emerged as a major center of artistic lithography as the medium was taken up by both established and rising artists, including Horace Vernet, Nicolas Charlet, Théodore Géricault, and Eugène Delacroix. Their example inspired an ongoing development of the creation and production of lithographs by French artists, printers, and publishers which culminated in the 1890s with large color lithographic posters by such artists as Jules Chéret and Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec. The exhibition is funded in part by Ruth Schimmel, the Estate of Arline DuBrow, and donors to the Zimmerli’s Major Exhibition Fund: James and Kathrin Bergin, Alvin and Joyce Glasgold, Charles and Caryl Sills, the Voorhees Family Endowment, and the Jerome A. Yavitz Charitable Foundation, Inc.–Stephen Cypen, President. Organized by Christine Giviskos, Curator of Prints, Drawings, and European Art
Event information:
New Brunswick | Zimmerli Art Museum, Rutgers University
21/01/2018 - 29/07/2018
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Cover for  Contraption
Rediscovering California Jewish Artists
Contraption: Rediscovering California Jewish Artists is a group show that presents the work of sixteen California-identified artists of Jewish descent—both historical and living—whose work refers to the machine either literally or metaphorically. Some of the artists are rarely seen now. Among the living artists, there will be large-scale mechanical installations by Bernie Lubell and Sheri Simons, as well as ceramics, drawings, sculpture and paintings by Ned Kahn, Bella Feldman, Howard Fried, and Annabeth Rosen.
Event information:
San Francisco | The Contemporary Jewish Museum
22/02/2018 - 29/07/2018
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Cover for  BMW i
Visionary Mobility
From March 2018 to September 2019, the Bowl of the BMW Museum will be dedicated to a wide range of subjects, including electric mobility, carbon, battery technology and renewable raw materials. A themed area of around 30 stations will demonstrate the diversity of electric mobility, various aspects of sustainable material selection and production, as well as some of the challenges facing emission-free mobility in the future. As part of continuing technological developments, the first approaches to solving these problems have already been implemented successfully. The task now is to make further advancements in digitalisation that would allow for fully autonomous driving. The BMW i brand stands for visionary mobility and vehicle concepts. It implements innovations and thereby contributes pioneering work within the enterprise. The brand’s drive is electric, its values sustainable and its design progressive. The BMW Museum is honouring the achievements of the brand that first set new standards with the BMW i3 and the BMW i8 and revolutionised individual mobility in large cities through a variety of mobility services. But it did not stop there: BMW i launched countless new, independent business areas within the enterprise, and has been aiming for new horizons and taking on new challenges since the beginning of 2018. Once again, the brand is carrying out pioneering work and is ready to realise new innovations.
Event information:
Munich | BMW Museum
01/03/2018 - 30/09/2018
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Cover for  Thomas Gainsborough
Thomas Gainsborough
The Modern Landscape
In the spring of 2018 the Hamburger Kunsthalle is mounting Germany's first large-scale monographic exhibition on the English painter Thomas Gainsborough (1727–1788), concentrating on his role as a pioneer of ›modern‹ landscape painting. Curated by the director of the Hamburger Kunsthalle, Christoph Martin Vogtherr, the show features some 80 exhibits, comprising around 40 paintings and 40 works on paper. Thomas Gainsborough, born in Sudbury, grew up in Suffolk in south-eastern England, and the landscape there would leave a lasting mark on his art. He trained with French-influenced artists in London and undertook close studies of Netherlandish landscape painting. His art thus springs from a broad grounding in European art. Gainsborough experienced his breakthrough after moving to the fahionable spa town of Bath, where he became highly successful as a society portraitist. He later worked in London and was a founding member of the Royal Academy. Gainsborough much preferred painting landscapes to portraits. They provided a far better field for experimentation with highly innovative media and techniques, allowing him to continuously to develop his style. The artist picked up on the wave of experimentation that swept England in the eighteenth century, eventually elevating it to the standing of Europe’s leading economic and political force. At the same time, Gainsborough's contribution helped to transform his country into a prime European centre for art.
Event information:
Hamburg | Hamburger Kunsthalle
02/03/2018 - 27/05/2018
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Cover for  Rudolf Schwarz
Klaus Kinold: Hans Döllgast and Rudolf Schwarz.
Two Master Builders of the Other Modernism
At the focus of the first exhibition jointly conceived by aut and the Archiv für Baukunst stands the Munich-based photographer, architect and designer Klaus Kinold (b. 1939), who has been documenting postwar modernism in Germany for many decades. The creative accomplishments of Hans Döllgast (1891–1974) and Rudolf Schwarz (1897–1961) occupy a central role in his work. Fascinated by their materially restrained architecture that is strongly oriented to the space as well as the atmosphere, Klaus Kinold devoted himself from the early 1980s on out of empathy for these “master builders of the other modernism,” who—contrary to the representatives of so-called “radical modernism”—followed a restrained and, in a certain sense, conservative approach.
Event information:
Innsbruck | aut. architektur und tirol
09/03/2018 - 09/06/2018
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Cover for  Joan Jonas
Joan Jonas
A pioneer of performance
Hero to a generation of younger artists, Joan Jonas is a pioneer of performance and video who has pushed the boundaries of art for the last five decades. Experience the largest exhibition of Jonas’s work ever held in the UK. Early works from the late 1960s are shown alongside recent installations dealing with topical themes such as climate change and extinction. You can see her landmark installations including Organic Honey, The Juniper Tree and Reanimation. For the first time at Tate Modern, a single artist’s work is explored in the exhibition galleries, and in film screenings in the Starr Cinema and installations in the Tanks – an experimental exhibition for an experimental artist. Joan Jonas will also perform live alongside other artists as part of the BMW Tate Live Exhibition: Ten Days Six Nights programme. Organised by Tate Modern and Haus der Kunst, Munich​​​​​​​
Event information:
London | Tate Modern
14/03/2018 - 05/08/2018
Accompanying publication:
Cover for  Beyond Klimt
Beyond Klimt
New Horizons in Central Europe
Gustav Klimt is probably the artist most associated with Austrian art. His death in 1918 – the same year as the deaths of Egon Schiele, Koloman Moser, and Otto Wagner – is seen as the end of an era. However, their influence on the art world had waned even before this. Only peripherally affected by the political turmoil, a vibrant art scene developed in the countries of the Austro-Hungarian Empire with artists striving for change. The exhibition at the Lower Belvedere will guide you through this post-Klimt era. The interwar years are characterized by the wish for international connections that transcended new political and ideological boundaries. There was a vibrant exchange of ideas between artists resulting in constructivist, expressionist, and fantastical trends. Cosmopolitan networks emerged among the artists of the former Austro-Hungarian Empire while art magazines made an increasingly important contribution to disseminating these new ideas. The outbreak of the Second World War brought this internationalism to an abrupt end and the sense of a shared culture faded, once again, into the background. The exhibition seeks to reveal the parallels during this period and demonstrate continuity and change in the art of the Austro-Hungarian Empire and its successor nation states. Featuring works by around eighty artists including Josef Capek, Friedl Dicker-Brandeis, Albin Egger-Lienz, Gustav Klimt, Oskar Kokoschka, Koloman Moser, Antonin Prochaska, Egon Schiele, Lajos Tihanyi, and many more.
Event information:
Vienna | Lower Belvedere / Orangery
23/03/2018 - 26/08/2018
Accompanying publication:
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