Lina Bo Bardi Drawing
This exhibition is about the profound sense of connection that architect Lina Bo Bardi (1914-1992) had with drawing. More than the tool of a designer, to her, drawing was a primary expressive means driven by a strong sense of curiosity and doubt. She never claimed drawing to be an independent artistic language, but she embraced it with artistic purpose. Drawing to her was both a noun and a verb, outcome and process, object and relationship.
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Bo Bardi appears in Gaudí as seen by Gomis
From the photographs taken by Joaquim Gomis of some of Antoni Gaudí’s most iconic buildings, this selection was made by thinking about what Lina Bo Bardi might have discovered in the Catalan architect’s works during her visit to Barcelona in 1956.
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Once again, at the end of this year, at the Fundació Joan Miró, we celebrate the holidays with an art project created specifically for the occasion. This time we present a piece by Patricia Dauder arising from her research in astronomical phenomena, and, in this specific case, about the Christmas Star.
Lee Miller and Surrealism in Britain
The exhibition Lee Miller and Surrealism in Britain provides an insight into one of the most important poles of the Surrealist movement’s complex international network. The North American photographer Lee Miller and her partner, the British artist Roland Penrose, acted as ambassadors of the Surrealist cause in London. They were also close friends with Joan Miró, who remained in permanent contact with the Surrealist scene in Britain, culminating with his monographic exhibition at the Tate Gallery in 1964.
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Look to Learn How to Live
Esperanza Urdeix is an Alexander Technique teacher who applies her practice to photography. According to this technique, we have to give ourselves time to make decisions. For Urdeix, observing everything that surrounds her in her daily life allows her to stop and gain awareness of how she herself feels during a convalescence.
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A Monster Who Tells the Truth
The artists featured in this series question and push at the boundaries between disciplines in order to reflect on the dynamics of power that affect knowledge. Thus, art is presented as a powerful monster capable of pointing to the weak points in these boundaries: a monster who tells the truth or, at the very least, who points to the person telling it.
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Kader Attia. Scars remind us that our past is real
The exhibition featuring French-Algerian artist Kader Attia, the winner of the latest edition of the Joan Miró Prize, is a survey of his most relevant works from the last few years, in a dialogue with new ones created for the exhibition. Selected especially by the artist, these pieces revolve around the notion of repair, one of his main areas of interest.
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La Ricarda: Two Views
Photographs by Joaquim Gomis and Magels Landet. Joaquim Gomis photographed La Ricarda while it was being built. Decades later, the sculptor Magels Landet captured details from the house when it was no longer inhabited and had become a legend of architectural and cultural modernity from the Barcelona of the 1960s.
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Itō Shinsui. Tradition and Modernity
The Fundació Joan Miró is featuring the work of one of the great masters of shin-hanga, Itō Shinsui (1898-1972), whose artistic and aesthetic approach helps us reveal, once again, the subtle and deep connections between the work of Joan Miró and Japanese art and thought.
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Beehave is an exhibition project that reflects contemporary artists’ growing interest in the survival crisis affecting honey bees and many other insect pollinators.
His relationship with beeswax has led chandler Toni Garcia to venture into photography. Addressing the synergy that emerges between light and darkness, Garcia observes his surroundings from a different perspective.
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Joan Miró and Nativity Scene Figures
Josep Mañà is offering a home nativity scene assembled with traditional Catalan and Mallorcan figures. This staging aims to highlight Joan Miró’s admiration for these folk art objects, which he collected and recreated in several of his paintings and sculptures.
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