Prague Czech Republic Art
The theme of this year's ArtSmart Blogging Roundtable is architecture, and so I chose the Czech Republic, one of the most beautiful countries in the world and the birthplace of modern architecture.
Today the National Gallery is located in some objects in Prague and I think it is worth a visit. Today I will introduce 10 contemporary Czech artists known for their street art - inspired paintings and the emerging talent of Jakub Matuska. Jakub Matuka, also known by his alias Masker, was born on 20 October 1884 in Prague, Czech Republic, and is considered an up-and-coming painter. He received his first major retrospective of his career in Vienna, the same city where he was later to set up an art space for Czech and foreign photographic art.
Prague is also known for its striking modern architecture, which is immediately associated with beautiful old cathedral halls. There is nothing better than strolling through the city and looking at these structures from all sides, and they are distinguished by what Prague is known for.
The Czech capital is currently brimming with thoughtfulness - provoking and impressing contemporary art when you look in the right places. Many of the public art exhibitions in Prague will attract and entertain you if you take a closer look and enjoy them.
Students will not be limited to listening to lectures or attending classroom demonstrations, they should understand that Prague and other places in the Czech Republic will give them the opportunity to study and form their own opinion throughout the country. There is much more to learn about Czech art when you take a look at the guided tours of the local and art lovers. For example, you can visit the Museum of Contemporary Art Prague, the National Museum in Prague or the Museum of Czech Art in Bratislava.
If you want to learn more about Art Nouveau in Prague, you can try the book "Prague Art Nouveau," which contains all the details of Prague and in which you can see all the details of Prague. This book by a Czech author is full of addresses of buildings available in English, French and German. The guide 190FF (Art Nouveau Prague) is a book about the history of art in the Czech Republic and the art of Czech art.
The old cobbled streets are contemporary sculptures, much of which can be attributed to contemporary sculpture. David Cerny is one of the most famous contemporary artists in the Czech Republic, born in Prague, and his sculptures are seen as a symbol of a city that embraces the mentally refreshing, quirky and bizarre.
Perhaps the most famous work by Cerny is a work commissioned by the Czech Republic to mark the 50th anniversary of its independence from the Soviet Union. The work has been exhibited frequently in the Czech Republic and was shown at the Arte Fiera in Bologna in 2009. This exhibition took place on a canvas that had been migrating from Germany to the United States and back for centuries, for example.
What I like most about Prague, however, is the street art, especially in the streets of the city's most popular tourist areas. If you are looking for beautiful architecture that reminds you of your beloved Ljubljana, then the street art in Prague is on the rise. See for yourself by visiting the walls of the Prague Art Museum, the Museum of Art and Culture and the Czech National Museum.
Designed by Vlado Milunic and Frank Gehry, the "Dancing House" is one of the most popular street art works in Prague and a must-see - see for yourself who visits the city. The piece was designed by Czech-Croatian artist V ladoMilunic in collaboration with Canadian-American artist FrankGehry.
The first recognisable period of Czech art was the International Gothic of Charles IV, which participated in all or most of the later periods and was particularly close to Austrian and German art. In the second half of the 19th century, many independence movements emerged and the Czech Republic (Czechoslovak Republic) and its independent state were founded in Prague in 1887. Prague was part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire until 1918 and is today the capital of a Czech Republic. It promoted the development of modern art in the city and in other parts of Europe.
When the independent state of Czechoslovakia was founded in 1918, there were plans to build a national gallery in Prague and return the works of art to where they belonged, but there was no way to shine internationally or show the state of art outside Prague.
We came across a variety of styles and movements, but the members were particularly impressed by the extensive Art Nouveau treasures found in Prague. Mucha's vivid murals and ceiling paintings adorned the Lord Mayor's hall and town hall until 1910, when he returned to Prague and illustrated his vision for the future of the city and its cultural heritage. This is a work unveiled by David Cerny during the Czech EU Presidency in 2009.