Art Group 13 at the Pushkin Museum of Fine Arts | Events | Moscow Seasons
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September 8December 15, 2018

Art Group 13 at the Pushkin Museum of Fine Arts

The Pushkin Museum of Fine Arts is opening an exhibition dedicated to the images of Moscow in the works by Group 13 artists. The exhibition will feature paintings by six artists of the group, including Daniil Daran, Nikolai Kuzmin, Vladimir Milashevsky, Tatiana Mavrina, Boris Rybchenkov and Antonina Sofronova. Most of the paintings on display are on loan from private collections.

Group 13 is a creative association named after the number of participants in its first exhibition. The group did not last a long time, only from 1929 until 1931. However, it took a special place among creative unions of the time.

Moscow was one of the central themes at the first Group 13 exhibition in February 1929. For many artists who had moved to the capital from other places, Moscow became their second home. They painted the city in the late 1920s and early 1930s, with its boulevards, gardens, parks and embankments, familiar streets and squares, parades and people. They often walked around Moscow to capture the disappearing old city with its wooden houses on canvas or paper and to show the quickly changing urban scene.

The Pushkin Museum of Fine Arts is opening an exhibition dedicated to the images of Moscow in the works by Group 13 artists. The exhibition will feature paintings by six artists of the group, including Daniil Daran, Nikolai Kuzmin, Vladimir Milashevsky, Tatiana Mavrina, Boris Rybchenkov and Antonina Sofronova. Most of the paintings on display are on loan from private collections.

Group 13 is a creative association named after the number of participants in its first exhibition. The group did not last a long time, only from 1929 until 1931. However, it took a special place among creative unions of the time.

Moscow was one of the central themes at the first Group 13 exhibition in February 1929. For many artists who had moved to the capital from other places, Moscow became their second home. They painted the city in the late 1920s and early 1930s, with its boulevards, gardens, parks and embankments, familiar streets and squares, parades and people. They often walked around Moscow to capture the disappearing old city with its wooden houses on canvas or paper and to show the quickly changing urban scene.

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