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Monet to Morisot: The Real and Imagined in European Art

  • Art
Claude Monet (French, 1840–1926). The Doge’s Palace, 1908. Oil on canvas, 32 × 39 in. (81.3 × 99.1 cm). Brooklyn Museum; Gift of A. Augustus Healy, 20.634.
Photograph: Courtesy of the Brooklyn Museum
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Time Out Says

European artists take center stage in a new installation at the Brooklyn Museum. "Monet to Morisot: The Real and Imagined in European Art" opens next month, presenting nearly 100 pieces by the likes of Claude Monet, Pablo Picasso, Henri Matisse and Vasily Kandinsky, among others. 

The works—which range in theme, scope and material—are all renowned holdings of the museum but they have not been on view together in Brooklyn since 2016.

"It’s thrilling that so many of Brooklyn’s extraordinary holdings of modern European art, including some of our earliest acquisitions by Degas and Cézanne, are going back on view in a beautifully designed space where visitors can experience them anew, alongside rarely seen 'discoveries' by artists like Chana Orloff and Ivan Meštrovic," said Lisa Small, the show's curator, in a statement. "I’m particularly excited about the opportunity that this and future European art presentations provide to reexamine and expand the stories we can tell with these objects, to make connections across all of the Museum’s collections, and, most importantly, to think critically about what and who is missing."

Could this re-installation mark a move away from the now ubiquitous immersive art experiences of these iconic artists that have been popping up all over the world? Only time will tell.

Written by
Anna Rahmanan

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