Expoição

Exhibition: as vísceras de Daniel Malva em Londres

O fotógrafo brasileiro, de Ribeirão Preto, Daniel Malva apresenta sua exposição Gabinete de Curiosidades, em Londres. Primeira exibição solo fora do Brasil, Malva traz à tona um importante fator de sua personalidade para mostrar a série de fotos com animais e vísceras construídas através de Taxidermia e de formaldeído, um gás incolor de odor forte. Formado em Biologia, Daniel trabalhou por quatro anos no Projeto Genoma.

Durante seu tempo no campo das ciências naturais, Malva passou  a visitar museus de História Natural e em torno da pequenas cidades de São Paulo, sendo fator importante à sua fotografia, que retrata com vivacidade as entranhas de animais e seres humanos para "mostrar como todos nós somos feitos do mesmo material", exemplifica o artista. "Como parte da natureza, temos crânios, ossos e carne. Vida e morte vem para todos. Espero mostrar que não faz sentido para viver preconceitos raciais e sociais e as diferenças. Em um nível biológico, somos todos um só, feitos do mesmo material, da mesma carne mortal", explica Malva.

A mostra fica em cartaz até 29 de junho na Kristin Hjellegjerde Gallery, um importante nome da vanguarda da arte contemporânea.
www.danielmalva.com.br

www.www.artecogallery.com






Daniel Malva

Balaenoptera bonaerensis: cor

Papilionoidea

Homo-sapiens_rostrum

Serrasalmus nattereri

O espaço onde estão as obras de Daniel Malva na galeria Kristin Hjellegjerde

Galeria Kristin Hjellegjerde

O diretor do projeto Contem Gabriel Del Corso e Daniel Malva


Andre Morin

Photos: Fernanda Calfat e reprodução

The guts of Daniel Malva in London

The Brazilian photographer, Ribeirão Preto, Daniel Malva presents its exposure Cabinet Curiosities in London. First solo exhibition outside of Brazil, Malva brings up an important factor of your personality to show the series of photos with animals and offal built through Taxidermy and formaldehyde, a colorless gas with a strong odor. BA in Biology, Daniel worked for four years in the Genome Project. 

During his time in the field of natural sciences, Malva began visiting museums of Natural History and around the small towns of São Paulo, it is important to factor your photograph, which depicts vividly the guts of animals and humans to "show how all We are made of the same material ", exemplifies the artist. "As part of nature, we have skulls, bones and flesh. Life and death comes to all. I hope to show that it makes no sense to live racial and social prejudices and differences. On a biological level, we are all one, made of the same material in the same mortal flesh "explains Malva. 

The exhibition runs until June 29 at Kristin Hjellegjerde Gallery, an important name in the forefront of contemporary art.


Exhibition: arte holandesa na Frick Collection

Olá,

O Frick Collection leva para Nova York obras de arte da galeria Mauritshuis, em Haia, na Holanda. São 15 pinturas em exposição, incluindo os famosos quadros Moça com Brinco de Pérola (1665), de Johannes Vermeer, e Pintassilgo (1654), de Carel Fabritius.

A mostra aborda os interesses dos artistas e colecionadores holandeses durante a Idade de Ouro da Holanda. Assuntos menos comuns no século anterior foram amplamente explorados, entre eles, paisagens, cenas de gênero e naturezas-mortas. A exposição segue com a tradição de apresentar obras de aclamados artistas, que não são facilmente acessíveis ao público de Nova York. Imperdível ver, ao vivo, a Moça com Brinco de Pérola, obra mais famosa de Vermeer.

O museu está alojado na antiga residência do empresário e patrono das artes nos Estados Unidos, Henry Clay Frick (1849-1919). A casa, projetada por Thomas Hastings, foi construída entre 1913-1914. Após a morte de sua esposa, em 1931, o arquiteto John Russell Pop fez alterações e ampliações no edifício e, em 1935, a coleção de obras de Mr. Frick foi aberta para visitação do público.


Vermeer, Rembrandt, and Hals: Masterpieces of Dutch Painting from the Mauritshuis @ Frick Collection
1 E 70th St - Nova York
Até 19 de janeiro/14
Tel:(212) 288-0700

Moça com Brinco de Pérola, de Johannes Vermeer
Imagem: reprodução

The Frick Collection is housed in the former residence of Henry Clay Frick (1849–1919), which was designed by Thomas Hastings and constructed in 1913–14. After Mrs. Frick's death in 1931, changes and additions to the building were made by the architect John Russell Pope, and in 1935 the Collection was opened to the public.

The Frick Collection is an art museum located in the Henry Clay Frick House on the Upper East Side in New York City on Fifth Avenue, between 70th and 71st Street.


The Frick Collection is the final American venue of a global tour of paintings from the Royal Picture Gallery Mauritshuis in The Hague, the Netherlands. While the prestigious Dutch museum undergoes an extensive two-year renovation, it is lending masterpieces that have not traveled in nearly thirty years. At the Frick, a selection of fifteen paintings includes the beloved Girl with a Pearl Earring (c. 1665) by Johannes Vermeer and Carel Fabritius’s exquisite Goldfinch (1654). The exhibition continues the Frick’s tradition of presenting masterpieces from acclaimed museums not easily accessible to the New York public.

More than a selection of highlights from an acclaimed museum, the exhibition demonstrates the interests of artists and collectors during the Dutch Golden Age. Subjects less common in the previous century were widely embraced, among them, landscapes, genre scenes, and still lifes.

Over the course of the seventeenth century, the Dutch nation became one of the wealthiest and most powerful in the world, employing its naval prowess to dominate international trade and create a vast colonial empire. But this period began in turmoil. The 1568 revolt of the Seventeen Provinces (modern-day Netherlands, Belgium, Luxembourg, and sections of northern France and western Germany) against Philip II of Spain, the sovereign of the Habsburg Netherlands, led to the Eighty Years’ War, or Dutch War of Independence. Under William of Orange, the northern provinces overthrew the Habsburg armies and established the Republic of the Seven United Netherlands, which in 1648 was recognized as an independent country. The Southern Netherlands remained under Catholic Spain’s control, prompting countless Flemish craftsmen to flee north, where their innovative techniques and pioneering subjects were disseminated throughout the Republic.

The newfound prosperity in the seventeenth century engendered great advancements in the arts and sciences. With surplus income, Dutch citizens enthusiastically purchased paintings and works of decorative art. What followed was an enormous surge in art production in an unprecedented variety of types and levels of quality.