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Eventi a Roma

From Caravaggio to Bernini

Rome Scuderie del Quirinale museum from 14 April 2017 till 30 July 2017. Through a remarkable selection of paintings and sculptures, the exhibition 'From Caravaggio to Bernini. Masterpieces of the Italian Seicento from the Spanish Royal Collection' reflects the close political links and cultural strategies established by the Spanish court and the Italian states over the course of the 17th century. The art collections of the Hapsburg dynasty were enriched by the frequent diplomatic gifts from Italian rulers striving to earn the favour of the Spanish overlords, who with their domains – the Viceroyalty of Naples and the State of Milan – conditioned the development of the complex political situation in Italy from the mid-16th century onwards. This is the case with two of the most spectacular paintings on display, Guercino's Lot and His Daughters and Guido Reni's Conversion of Saul, which Prince Ludovisi donated to Philip IV with the aim of ensuring Spanish protection over the tiny State of Piombino. A large number of other artworks – including the magnificent Crucifix by Bernini from the Monastery of San Lorenzo de El Escorial, a work rarely accessible to the public – were commissioned or acquired by envoys of the king. Other works were commissioned or purchased – as in the case of Caravaggio's Salome – by representatives of the Spanish crown in Italy (ambassadors and viceroys), who were either despatched to the papal court or Naples, or bequeathed the works to the royal collection.

Vivian Maier

Rome Trastevere Museum from 17 March till 18 June 2018 The life and work of Vivian Maier are surrounded by an air of mystery that contributes to their fascination. Nanny by trade and photographer by vocation, her camera was her constant companion and capturing images with her Rolleiflex was a compulsion. It was in 2007 that John Maloof, a real estate agent at the time, bought a part of Maier’s archives, previously confiscated for an unpaid debt, at auction. He realised straight away that he had found a precious treasure and from that moment onwards, his search for material by this mysterious photographer was relentless and ultimately, he acquired more than 150,000 negatives and 3,000 prints. The exhibition boasts 120 black and white photos taken in the 50s and 60s, as well as a selection of others, in colour, that date to the 70s and a few super 8 films that show exactly how Vivian Maier approached her subjects. With an imposing yet discreet presence and a decisive and intransigent attitude, Vivian Maier photographed images of the cities she lived in – New York and Chicago – revealing an innate curiosity and an eye for details – small, particular and imperfect – as well as children, the elderly and the life that unfolded before her eyes in the streets, the city in general and its inhabitants, in a time of tumultuous social and cultural change. Hers are powerful images, electrifyingly beautiful, that prove her talent as a photographer. Her photographs were never shown or published during her lifetime, and the vast majority of her rolls of film were never even developed. It is as if Vivian Maier took her pictures purely for her own pleasure. Looking over her body of work, the number of self-portraits stands out. It is almost as if she wanted to leave a legacy for a public that she had neither wanted nor been able to deal with. Her austere gaze, reflected in windows and puddles, and her long shadow, looming over whatever she was photographing provide the key to drawing closer to this mysterious photographer. The exhibition allows the public to discover the enigma of an artistthat took a vast number of photographs that she never showed to anyone, but rather kept them as safe as if they were her most precious possession.

International of Tennis 2017

Rome Foro Italico from 10 May till 21 May 2017. Given the extraordinary success of the recent issues with the Foro Italico always sold out, you will not miss the show the ability to book and buy soon subscriptions and tickets, whose prices will not suffer any increase over the last edition. This year the tournament will occupy a 12-day period: the Parco del Foro Italico in fact open to the public Wednesday, May 10 with the pre-qualification tournaments and will give the opportunity for fans to follow the training sessions of the top players that anticipate their arrival the Masters 1000 Rome. The men's main draw will begin Sunday, May 14, and combined in the usual formula will continue until Sunday, May 21 fielding the spectacle of world tennis players, just like in the Grand Slam tournaments. Particularly attractive is the show of the first day of the tournament, when the true connoisseurs will admire the young champions who dominate the scene in the near future. The second numbered field will be the Next Gen Arena: 5,000 seats, excellent visibility, the scene of meetings at the highest level until Friday 19 May. Every day, here, a "long session" that presumably will end in the evening. As always there are three types of tickets. CENTRAL and Next Gen ARENA have specific coupons, then different: with the title of the first stage access can not enter into the second and vice versa. Both (limited to those of the daytime session) instead allow to follow, like the GROUND ticket, the match in progress since morning in all a further twelve fields, so-called secondary, the Foro Italico, the first of the stadium Nicola Pietrangeli.

Spartacus Ara Pacis

Rome Ara Pacis Museum from 31 March 2017 till 17 September 2017 Having become a gladiator, Spartacus headed up the famous rebellion that began in the gladiator’s school in Capua. He gathered a multitude of slaves around him, drawing in many poor and desperate people too, turning them in to a real army with which he was able to hold the great Roman army at bay for three years. He terrorized Rome and its establishment despite the 10 legions, under the command of Marcus Licinius Craxus, brought in to fight him. Finally, however, he was defeated and although he died on the battlefield, his body was never found. 6000 of those who had fought alongside him in the rebellion were crucified along the stretch of the Via Appia that runs between Rome and Capua. The various settings that typify the lives of Roman slaves in the centuries that followed Spartacus’ epic story are explained in the 11 sections of the exhibition. Some 250 archaeological finds have been brought in from 5 museums under the Capitoline Supervisory Body’s umbrella as well as many other Italian and major foreign museums too. A selection of 10 copywrited photographs have also been included, along with audio and video installations that together bring the sounds, voices and settings of the historic environments to life creating a truly engrossing story. The end of the exhibition is marked by contributions from the International Labour Organization (ILO), a specialist United Nations agency, aimed at drawing attention to issues of work and social policies, the fight to eliminate forced labour and other forms of slavery linked to the world of work.


ROME CLOISTER OF BRAMANTE from 29 September 2016 al 19 February 2017 LOVE. Contemporary art meets the love "From 29 September 2016 to 19 February 2017 the Bramante Cloister in Rome is hosting" LOVE. Contemporary art meets the love ", curated by Danilo Eccher. The Cloister of Bramante is celebrating its 20th anniversary with an exhibition by international character. And an absolute must-see novelty in the Capitoline cultural proposals of recent years that is a candidate to bring the city of Rome on-line at the same level of the most respected international exhibition reality. For the first time they will be gathered among the most important artists of contemporary art, such as Yayoi Kusama, Tom Wesselmann, Andy Warhol, Robert Indiana, Gilbert & George, Francesco Vezzoli, Tracey Emin, Marc Quinn, Francesco Clemente, Joana Vasconcelos, with the works by highly experiential language ( "All the Eternal Love I Have for the Pumpkins of Kusama among the most instagrammate the world"), adapted to engage the public through multiple stresses. Art meets love. The Roman exhibition aims to address one of the universally recognized feelings and always a source of inquiries and representations, love, telling the different facets and its infinite variations. A happy love, waiting, misunderstood, hated, ambiguous, transgressive, childish, which winds along an unconventional exhibition, featuring visual and perceptual input. Love goes beyond the concept of the museum. A sensory involvement to 360 ° characterizes the museum experience, embracing the concept of 'open access' and evolving museum. "

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