Tokyo

The Phillips Collection :A Modern Vision

Official site

The Phillips Collection :A Modern Vision in Washington DC is known as one of the finest private collections in the US, and was founded in 1918 located at a private residence, with works centered around the collection of Duncan Phillips (1886-1966), a collector of discerning perception, who was born into the family of a wealthy businessman. The Phillips celebrates its 100th anniversary in 2018. And it was opened to the public in 1921 as America’s first museum of modern art, even before the Museum of Modern Art in New York. Phillips was always strict in his selection, and this is evident in the high quality of each one of the works that are part of the collection. This exhibition displays about 75 works from the collection of one of the world’s leading modern art museums, ranging from the masters of the 19th century, including Ingres, Corot, Delacroix, to Courbet, as well as the father of modern painting, Manet, and Impressionists such as Degas, Cezanne and Monet, post-Impressionists like Gauguin, up to those artists who opened up new art, such as Bonnard, Klee, Picasso, and Braque.

Summary

  • Period

    2018.10.172019.02.11
  • Venue

    Mitsubishi Ichigokan Museum, Tokyo
    http://mimt.jp/
    2-6-2 Marunouchi, Chiyoda-ku, Tokyo, JAPAN
  • Admission

    Adults 1700yen
    College and High school students 1000yen
    Junior High School and Elementary school Students 500yen

    For more details, visit the official site.

  • Closed days

    Mondays (except when Monday is a national holiday or final week of exhibitions), year-end holiday, January 1, and while exhibitions are being changed.

  • Opening hours

    10:00〜18:00 ※Last entry 30 minutes before closing time ※Open until 21:00 every Friday and 2nd Wednesday, final week of exhibitions: Monday–Friday
  • Contact

  • Add event to Google Calendar

Previous Article

ART and EAT -something about art around food-

Both the porgy of TAKAHASHI Yuichi and the apple of SATAKE Toku are the paintings of eatable objects. Can you imagine which one is tastier? The difference between these two objects, a porgy and apples, comes from their historical backgrounds. For Yuichi, the fish is not merely the object, but it reflects the food culture itself. SATAKE, on the other hand, admired Paul Cezanne (1839-906) and he grasped apples as materials exist in space. Jesus and his Apostles share their bread and wine on the painting of Rin YAMASHITA, “Kimitsu no Bansan (The Last Supper)”. If we read the bible, we will then come to know that the bread and

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