3 Place Stanislas, 54000 Nancy 0 Reviews
Held up in a grand eighteenth-century structure, Nancy’s champion exhibition possesses craftsmanship darlings for quite a long time. A created iron flight of stairs twists nimbly up to the second floor, where a sequential turn starts with fourteenth to seventeenth-century artworks by any semblance of Perugino, Tintoretto and Jan van Hemessen. The first floor spotlights seventeenth to nineteenth-century magnum opuses of the Rubens, Monet, Picasso and Caravaggio kind. An assortment of Jean Prouvé goods, impressionist and current craftsmanship and an astonishing Daum gem assortment stow away in the cellar.
Features in the first and second-floor picture displays incorporate Mello da Gubbio’s fourteenth-century altarpiece, Perugino’s Renaissance Madonna and Child with two Angels (1505), Rubens’ clear, huge scope Transfiguration (1603), indicating Jesus brilliant on a mountain, and Caravaggio’s emotional chiaroscuro Annunciation (1607).
The storm cellar Jean Prouvé Collection homes in on the pared-down tasteful of Nancy-conceived engineer and fashioner Jean Prouvé (1901–84), and shows a choice of Prouvé’s furnishings, structural components, ironwork and realistic works. Here you will likewise locate the unmatched Daum Collection, which is shown in a dull, spotlit exhibition that shows off the china to incredible impact and is astutely set against the setting of Nancy’s late-medieval city dividers. Follow Daum through the ages – from the crooked, naturalistic types of craftsmanship nouveau to the spotless hues and limited lines of contemporary precious stone.
The first-floor picture exhibition wings you into the nineteenth and twentieth hundreds of years with an amazing arrangement of works, among them Eugène Delacroix’ Battle of Nancy (1831), Monet’s marvelous Étretat, Sunset (1883) and Picasso’s Homme et femme (1971), one of his last representations.