Dresden Germany Art
The Saxon capital Dresden is full of some of the best new galleries of modern art Germany has to offer. German and international artists alike, and the city of Dresden is committed to celebrating the works of both.
The gallery is one of 15 museums spread over eight buildings that fall under the roof of the Dresden State Art Collections. The Albertinum is the largest and only one in Germany with a modern art theme. It is mainly housed in the Museum für Moderne Kunst, the oldest museum of its kind in Germany. The museum is one of the four most important museums in Germany that deal with the history of the country (the rest are located in Berlin, Nuremberg and Bonn) and houses the largest collection of works by modern artists in the world.
Also known as one of the most visited places in Germany, Dresden is connected to the city of Elbflorenz, the capital of Saxony-Anhalt, and is also known for its many museums and as the location of some of the most famous art galleries and museums in Germany such as the Museum of Modern Art and the Albertinum. Dresden is located on the border between Austria, Germany and Austria - the Saxon Germany in the eastern part of Europe. It can also be seen from a hill in Dresden and is the location of many famous museums and galleries such as the Royal Museum of Fine Arts and the Staatliche Kunstgalerie Dresden.
If you look closely enough, you will still see the destruction of the city that took place during Winston Churchill's controversial bombing campaign that destroyed it. Dresden itself is still working its way back to the time of the bombing in February 1945, which razed more than 90 percent of its buildings and houses when the Allies encircled Nazi Germany. The Royal Museum of Fine Arts, the Dresden State Art Gallery and the Albertinum have been damaged since February 1945, when the historic Old Town of Dresden was completely destroyed by Allied bombers.
The General German Art Exhibition, which took place at the Albertinum until the end of the Second World War, and the Royal Museum of Fine Arts. The artworks were stored in galleries built before their buildings were destroyed, but the paintings were returned to Dresden, which was then part of the GDR. German art metropolises, from Berlin, Cologne and Munich to central German Berlin and Cologne. The first major exhibition of contemporary art in Dresden after the war, the exhibition "Dresden: The Art of Dresden" of the Staatliche Kunstgalerie Dresden, took place in May and June of this year with a total of 1,000 works.
Luckily, there are some of the best - known - treasures of the GDR at the moment, but that's not all that is being recorded.
The dialogue series also makes it clear that the public wants to see the pictures showing the destruction of Dresden. The pieces that are returned to Dresden have disappeared from the museum where they were sent by the Dresden museums. The material value of the stolen artworks cannot be described because their historical significance is much greater, "says the director of the Dresden State Museum, Dr. Hans-Joachim Schulte. He told the BBC: "Dresden's state museums are priceless and we cannot give a figure.
Works created after 1945 dominated the documenta exhibition in Dresden in 1955, which focused on the Dresden exhibition of 1946.
While the Dresden exhibition presented a selection of German artists, documenta identified itself with the Western international scene, with catalogues listing works by artists such as Paul Gauguin, Paul Klee, and Henri Cartier-Bresson. While the work of the movement founded in Dresden, but also from other parts of Germany, was remarkably numerous, many works from the early years of its existence were missing. Some artists exhibited in the Berlin exhibition of 1946 at the Museum der Kunst, while the Nazis had their works removed from public view at about the same time.
The Dresden pieces, which will remain in Philadelphia for five years, are now clearly identified as the property or loan of the State Art Collections. The 1100 works on view now represent one of the largest collections of documenta art in the United States and the world. Another piece, a finely crafted neckpiece made for Johann Georg and other Electors of Saxony, will remain at the Museum of Fine Arts, New York City, until 2004, when it will return to Dresden.
The New Masters Painting Gallery houses the largest collection of Dresden art in the USA and one of the largest collections of documentsa art in the world. The countless paintings of famous artists from the last 200 years are exhibited in two galleries that stand out from the crowd. Both have paintings from the 19th and 20th centuries, including works by Henri Cartier - Bresson, Paul Gauguin and Henri Matisse. This show is looking forward to the opening of a new exhibition at the Museum of Fine Arts, New York City, which will feature exhibits by artists such as Paul Klimt, Robert Rauschenberg, Peter Paul Rubens, Jean-Michel Basquiat, Thomas Mies van der Rohe, Gertrude Stein, Michelangelo, Leonardo da Vinci and others.