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The Inspired Bronze Designed to Order Collection is a series of ready to order sculptural trophy and award designs available in bronze and pewter. You can now order the Majesty.
After opening at the Städel Museum in Frankfurt am Main, the exhibition The Angel of the Odd – Dark Romanticism from Goya to Max Ernst travels to the Musée d’Orsay. It brings together around 200 works: paintings, drawings, prints and sculptures from the late 18th century to the early 20th century, as well as twelve films from the inter-war period.
We recently launched our Designed To Order Collection! The Inspired Bronze Designed to Order Collection is a series of ready to order sculptural trophy and award designs available in bronze and pewter. The Victor is now available to order.
Among the greatest of Old Master draughtsmen, Peter Paul Rubens (Flemish, 1577–1640) drew influence from an extraordinarily wide range of subject matter. Around 1617, he created a large-scale chalk drawing of a man wearing voluminous silk robes and a transparent headdress. This masterwork, now identified as a Man in Korean Costume, was acquired by the J. Paul Getty Museum in 1983. It is the centerpiece of an exhibition that provides the first in-depth study of this compelling drawing. Since its creation, Rubens’s Man in Korean Costume has fascinated viewers. It was copied in the artist’s Antwerp studio and circulated as a reproductive print in the eighteenth century. Despite the drawing’s renown, why it was made and whether it actually portrays a specific individual are questions that remain unanswered. This intriguing work and the questions that surround it are the focal point of the exhibition Looking East: Rubens’s Encounter with Asia, on view March 5–June 9, 2013 at the Getty Museum.