sábado, 28 de enero de 2017

Museo CYDT

XXVIII Aniversario Luctuoso  del Maestro Federico Cantú Garza 

Federico Cantú 3 de Marzo de 1907 Cadereyta de Jiménez Nuevo León

29 de Enero de 1989 Ciudad de México

martes, 10 de enero de 2017

Museo CYDT

Federico Cantú 1907-1989
XXVIII Aniversario Luctuoso
29 Enero

Para la Colección de Arte Cantú Y de Teresa es un honor
Dedicar el primer semestre del 2017 a la memoria del Ulises de Cadereyta
Cinco exposiciones que narran parte del universo creativo del gran 
maestro de Nuevo León

iniciamos las celebraciones del  XXVIII Aniversario Luctuoso  del Maestro Federico Cantú Garza con cinco exposiciones

Enero 2017- Muestra La Maternidad IMSS en la obra de Cantú
Estación del Metro – Palacio de las Bellas Artes - de la Ciudad de México

Febrero 2017- 100 años de la obra Los de Abajo
Centro Cultural del Arte Contemporáneo
Leandro Valle Colonia Centro

Febrero 2017- El Libro de la Constitución 100 años
Centro Cultural del Arte Contemporáneo
Leandro Valle Colonia Centro

Marzo 2017- La carpeta Dorian 1928-1930
Escuela Libre de Derecho Nuevo León

Marzo 2017- Símbolos Patrios
Museo de Antropología

Adolfo Cantú
CYDT Collection

lunes, 9 de enero de 2017

Museo CYDT

The Mexican Modernists Who Found Success in Decadence
An exhibition at Paris’s Grand Palais tracks art made in Mexico during the first half of the 20th century, focusing on the influence of the European avant-garde and Mexicans’ celebratory attitude toward death.

PARIS — In Mexique 1900–1950, the Mexican avant-garde art of the first half of the 20th century offers a disorientating paradox. Many of the 200 works in the show were derived from the Parisian avant-garde and are as exciting as a reggae version of “Hey Jude.” But sometimes the Mexican art manages to present a dark, gnarly, and fierce mysticism that challenges and extends French secular tastes in aesthetic experimentation.
Mexican artists and other artists under the influence of Mexican history often took up the grand theme of life by celebrating and mocking death. For the French poet and leader of the Surrealist movement André Breton, this mind-boggling, death-defying attitude was almost the purest incarnation of Surrealist theory. The Surrealist-affiliated Antonin Artaud famously lived there with the Rarámuri people in the mid 1930s, when he experimented with peyote (his notes about these experiences were later released in a volume titled The Peyote Dance). Inspired by his and Breton’s Mexican painter friend Federico Cantú Garza (excluded from this show), Artaud sought to find in Mexico a spirit of magical, nondualist vision and psyche.
Joseph Nechvatal

Joseph Nechvatal is an artist whose computer-robotic assisted paintings and computer software animations are shown regularly in galleries and museums throughout the world. In 2011 his book Immersion Into Noise was published by the University of Michigan Library's Scholarly Publishing Office in conjunction with the Open Humanities Press. He exhibited in Noise, a show based on his book, as part of the Venice Biennale 55, and is artistic director of the Minóy Punctum Book/CD.the-mexican-modernists

Archivo del blog