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Arts Calendar / September 13 / Exhibitions
Faberge and Court Jewelers
The exhibition is dedicated to Russian jewelry art of the second half of the 19th — beginning of the 20th century, known throughout the world for beauty and grace. The exhibition has about 300 exhibits of the era of the Russian Renaissance. Including objects from regimental museums that will be shown for the first time. A special role in the jewelry golden age was played by Karl Faberge, the court supplier of the Russian imperial court and of many royal courts in Europe. This name has become synonymous with jewelry genius. A separate section of the exhibition is dedicated to his work. It tells about the master’s contribution to the Russian jewelry business, which has more than a 1000-year history. The exhibition introduces history of the national jewelry revival, Moscow and St. Petersburg jewelry schools. That era is characterized by the desire to update the artistic language. When leading artists turned to the creation of decorative and applied art products, including silver and gold. They began to collaborate with jewelry companies. The synthesis of the arts resulted in unexpected artistic solutions for the precious products of this period. The exposition presents works of prominent artists. Such as I. Sazikov, I. Chichelev, P. Ovchinnikov, I. Khlebnikov, the owners of the company Bolins, F. Rückert, the Grachev brothers and many others. They earned world recognition at world and national exhibitions, were high honored.
State Historical Museum 
French Impressionism
Renoir, Degas, Monet, Toulouse-Lautrec, Rousseau, Signac, Gauguin, Modigliani, Klimt and van Gogh are presented in the smallest details and in the most unexpected angles thanks to Cinema360 technology. Portraits and landscapes in the format of an immersive show. Visitors of the exhibition will be transported through time and space from Moscow of the XXI century to Paris of the XIX century –called the City of Light, where was born the Bohemia, that totally changed the value of the European art. The manner of the Impressionists to depict on canvas the amazing state of rest and movement, light and shadow are admired in our days, and imitated by a large generations of artists. In nowadays, modern technology allows you to plunge inside the famous paintings. Dozens of projectors broadcast paintings on huge screens and the floor, close-up showing the unique brushstrokes of great artists. In front of the astonished spectators, the sunny fields of the Ile-de-France and the magical streets of the old Paris will come alive, and the exhibition space will be filled with flying dancers and blooming irises.
Artplay na Yauze 
From Dürer to Matisse
The exhibition covers five centuries of European drawing: from the late 15th to the mid-20th century. The best pieces of various national schools – Italian, French, German, Dutch, Flemish, and Russian – were selected from the Museum’s rich collection of drawings. Visitors will see rarely displayed artworks by masters such as Dürer, Veronese, Poussin, Rembrandt, Rubens, Watteau, Fragonard, Tiepolo, David, Ingres, Daumier, Friedrich, Bryullov, Degas, Renoir, van Gogh, Vrubel, Kandinsky, Marc, Nolde, Picasso, Léger, Matisse, Malevich, and Chagall. The exhibition gives insight into the variety of graphical methods and different drawing styles and demonstrates the change of styles and artistic schools in the history of drawing, which reflects the general trends of European art over several centuries.
Pushkin Fine Arts Museum 
Military Awards of Russia
The exhibition is dedicated to military awards from the collection of the Moscow Kremlin Museums – orders that were awarded for valour on the battlefields, for military leadership talent, for bravery and courage in battle. The orders and medals on display demonstrate the continuity of the award policy at different stages of Russian state development. The first section of the exhibition offers an insight into military insignia of the Russian Empire – these are rare awards with swards that were presented exclusively for military feats, viz the orders of St Andrew, St Alexander Nevsky, St Vladimir and St Anne. One can explore awards of Soviet Russia and the USSR created after 1917 and based on a new ideology and its symbols in the next section of the display. Before the Great Patriotic War and during its first years, soldiers and officers of the Red Army were awarded the Order of the Red Banner, Order of Lenin, Order of the Red Star, and medals "For Courage" and "For Combat Merit". The final section of the exhibition shows the military awards of the Russian Federation, which combined the traditions and distinctive features of both order systems, the Russian Empire and the Soviet Union.
Moscow Kremlin Museums 
Moscow of Naum Granovsky 1920–1980
The new exhibition of the Soviet photographer Naum Granovsky’s work is a large retrospective project that combines famous photographs of old Moscow from the 20s and the Stalin era, as well as lesser-known works created by Granovsky during the period of Soviet modernism. More than a hundred of Granovsky’s works presented at the exhibition will show how the capital changed and how Soviet architecture developed over the course of sixty years. This will allow viewers not only to remember the forgotten pages in the city’s history, but also to appreciate what we are losing today. Throughout Granovsky’s career, from the 1930s through the 1980s, his primary subject was Moscow, and the industrial, architectural, and social changes that swept the city throughout the twentieth century — from the rapid growth of the city in the 1930s, to the defense of the city during World War II, to its reconstruction and transformation in the post-war period. Granovsky’s style combined aspects of traditional pictorial photography with avant-garde perspectives and techniques, and is characterized by precise and rigorous compositions. His work shows an ongoing interest in transportation in all its forms: from the construction of the Metro and the individual character of its stations to the varied traffic that increasingly filled the streets and bridges of Moscow as the decades passed.
Lumiere Brothers Photogallery 
The Russian Fairy Tale
“The Russian Fairy Tale” is a project based on a study of the worlds created in the genre of Russian fairy tales through the folk imagination, and original interpretations by contemporary Russian artists. The combination of these two lines enables the fairytale themes to be brought into the realm of reality and, conversely, the experience of the supernatural and whimsical elements in everyday life. The exposition is based on a synthesis of fine art, literature, multimedia technologies and theatrical scenery; it involves all the diversity of sensory perception. The emphasis on Russian art in the chronological range from late 19th century to the present day raises questions about the “Russianness” of figurative thinking, and about the national features in the attitudes to time and space. While exploring the exposition, the viewer will be involved in an interactive journey through the territories of various elements. The visitor “falls” through them into fairy tales, and meets with the characters, who, in turn, appear in the same context within the images of contemporary painters.
New Tretyakov Gallery 
Tomás Saraceno. Moving Atmospheres
The tenth Garage Atrium Commission is an installation by Argentinian artist Tomás Saraceno, who is known for his works at the intersection of art, technology, and environmental advocacy. A product of Saraceno’s long-standing occupation with lighter than air movement and utopian modes of co-existing, the installation for Garage is the largest presentation of his practice in Russia to date. Moving Atmospheres, a partially mirrored sphere suspended in the air, propels us toward an Aerocene epoch. Saraceno’s call to this new era is championed by the multi-disciplinary community group Aerocene. For more than a decade he has been imagining a world free from the carbon, extractivism, capitalism, and patriarchy that fuels some forms of life, a new way of being with the atmosphere and emissions-free travel, free from solar panels, lithium, helium, hydrogen, and fossil fuels. This new era stands in stark contrast to the lingering eco-traumas of the Anthropocene, the current geological age in which some human capitalistic activity has been the dominant influence on climate and the environment.
Garage Museum of Contemporary Art  
Van Gogh. Letters to Theo
The correspondence with his brother Theo covers the two large periods when the life and creations of Van Gogh falls apart – the Dutch and French periods. Letters to Theo is a breathtaking, unique document stretching over hundreds of pages. This is a dialogue not only with the addressee, but with himself, God, and the whole world as well. It looks like a cry of pain. Visitors of this multimedia exhibition will not only see more than 400 masterpieces of Van Gogh written in different periods of his life - in the Netherlands, in Paris, in Arles, in Auvers-sur-Oise, but also hear the story told in letters from the first- person. The new and unique technology Cinema360 will help you to totally immerse yourself into the artist's oeuvres - images are not projected only on the walls, but even on the floor and on the rear projection screens that visually change the geometry of the hall.
Artplay na Yauze 
Yerbossyn Meldibekov. Transformer
Kazakh artist Yerbossyn Meldibekov’s Garage Square Commission project is based on his research into the history of the monuments in Amir Timur Square in Tashkent, the capital of Uzbekistan. Over the past 100 years the square has had six different names and eight different monuments at its center. Meldibekov’s installation Transformer is a 4.5-meter wooden construction set with interchangeable pieces based on the square’s former monuments. The installation can be assembled in five different ways and will be rebuilt according to the calendar of Soviet, Kazakh, Kyrgyz, Russian, Tajik, and Turkmen state holidays created by the artist. An ironic comment on the crisis of Central Asian identities, which Meldibekov believes has now continued for over a century, this continuous game of forms, images, and meanings is also a critique of ideological manipulations of the national idea by governments. By turning grand monuments to conquerors and state symbols into a children’s toy, the artist reminds us that entire nations can sometimes be a plaything in someone’s hands.
Garage Museum of Contemporary Art  
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