Wes Anderson Museums & Collections
In Wes Anderson's newest museum project, The Philbrook Collection, new curators will curate a curated exhibition of the director's films. Curators are charged with ensuring that works of art are free from the influences that shaped them. The Philbrook Collection will be a platform for new ideas and perspectives, just as Anderson's films were. Here, a look at some of his favorite art spaces.
Wes Anderson's films are themselves curatorial acts
As with most films, Wes Anderson's style is not entirely naturalistic, but rather conveys a sense of artistic production. His films are akin to exhibitions, in that the aesthetic choices made by Anderson speak to artistic production as well. In "Moonrise Kingdom," which is as light as a macaron, the film is filtered through old postcard lighting, making it seem more like an exhibition of discarded souvenirs. The film features several memorable curios, including a sky-blue portable record player and a canister of nickels made by Wilson tennis balls. And despite the film's title, Anderson is also a man of taste. His films have featured non-white characters, including a character played by actor Gene Hackman.
Filmmakers can learn a lot about the aesthetics of filmmaking from the style of Wes Anderson. He creates cinematic frames that accentuate his characters and create a unique sense of voice. His films often use additional framing to create a frame within a frame, which further emphasizes a specific aspect of the film. These framing decisions are crucial because they allow viewers to engage with the story and the characters through the medium of visuals.
Wes Anderson's films are also renowned for their actors. The most famous of these actors are Bill Murray, Evan Rachel Wood, and Julia Roberts. Anderson also has a gravitational effect on actors: seven actors have appeared in at least five films. And Anderson makes good use of every actor in his repertoire: Ralph Fiennes' entire production of The Ralph Fiennes Show, and Bill Murray's 30-second cameo in The Darjeeling Limited.
Art curation is a fundamentally different pursuit
The aim of art curation at Wes Anderson Museums & Collection is to inspire and educate audiences, not to simply present the most impressive works. This unique approach has led to the creation of some very unique exhibitions, including the misfits' exhibit, which breaks all the rules of art-historical presentation and pays tribute to items that are often overlooked.
The first exhibition of Wes Anderson's work focused on cinema, including films from Rushmore, The Royal Tenenbaums, and a series of short films. Although some critics have criticized Anderson's stylistic excess, art historian Donna Kornhaber has framed Anderson's aesthetic choices as a necessary product of his narrative concerns. She also positions Anderson as a filmmaker, as the filmmaker and curator of filmic worlds who populates each mise-en-scene of his ongoing "Wesworld" with characters that seem out of place.
A 17th-century emerald cut with gold and enamel is placed in a way that looks like a painting pot. According to the catalog, Mr. Anderson said that the placement of the emerald draws attention to the molecular relationship between hexagonal crystal and Shantung silk. The only part of the exhibition that does not feature mood or feeling games is the "green room," where the curatorial team has decided not to play with the objects too much.
The Philbrook Collection is a space for new ideas and perspectives
The Philbrook Collection at Wes Anderson Museum and Gallery is a place to see new art and learn about Anderson's work. The museum's "Accidentally Wes Anderson" exhibition presents photography with never-heard music. The museum's director has created many memorable films that have shaped Hollywood. His films have won three Academy Awards and two Golden Globes, including Best Picture and Best Director. His films range from stop-motion animation to live-action, with titles ranging from 'The Grand Budapest Hotel' (2014) to "Fantastic Mr. Fox"(2009).
The museum's Accidentally Wes Anderson community has collaborated with the museum to put on a photo exhibition. This exhibition features photographs by Tulsa residents and others inspired by the director. The photos have distinctive color palettes and tell a story. The accidental Wes Anderson community is expanding globally and is expected to publish a book about the project in 2020.
The exhibition at the Arthistorisches Museum is a cabinet of oddities
The concept behind the Arthistorisches Museum's Cabinet of Curiosities is that everything in the world is a treasure. This is no doubt the case with the museum's latest exhibition, Curiosity and the Art of Knowing, which left the Castle Museum of Norwich for Amsterdam. The star exhibit is an overstuffed walrus carcass. Alternatively, head to Tate St Ives to see the fantastic Aquatopia, which mixes Turners with 19th century diving helmets and carved sperm whale teeth.
The first cabinets were developed in the sixteenth century and comprised entire rooms devoted to specimens. The most famous of these were kept by aristocrats, rulers, and merchant class, and formed collections that eventually became museums. The exhibition recreates this magic with an assortment of objects. If you've never been to a museum, it's well worth a visit.
Visitors can view sculpture from the museum's collections, which includes secular and religious works. There is even a shark's tooth on display, along with a portrait miniature and gem-stones mounted with pearls in an odd quadruple box. Another interesting piece is a Chinese-style brass lock, which hangs above a terracotta oil lamp. Another treasure is a blue and white Ming porcelain bowl.
Wes Anderson's Dinner Party is a travel bucket list
If you love watching Wes Anderson's movies, you might want to add a Wes's Dinner Party movie night to your next vacation. Watch Bottle Rocket from start to finish and then discuss each movie in a group setting. Then, plan a date night to visit one of his many destinations and visit a local cafe. You might even be able to sneak in a visit to his book for a little nostalgia.
Those who have seen Anderson films are savvy travelers and have found locations that look like scenes from his movies. Eventually, an "Accidental Wes Anderson" Subreddit was formed to track real-life locations that look like stills from his films. After discovering the Subreddit, Wally Koval started the @accidentallywesanderson Instagram account.
For film buffs, a trip to Jaipur's city palace may be on your travel bucket list. Guests will have a memorable night at this hotel, reliving their time as the Tenenbaums. Afterwards, you might want to check out the Children's Railway in Budapest. Wes Anderson is an aesthete, and a trip to one of his destinations is worth the price of admission.
|1||Paintings of Claude Monet||View|
|2||TAROT DE MARSEILLE mamanmiyuki 2013 Art Collection (Japanese Edition)||View|