Budaya Bugis Makassar di tahun 1938

on 1.10.2012

Rolf de Mare
Rolf de Maré was born in Stockholm in 1888. In 1913 he made friends with post-impressionist painter Nils von Dardel who was not particularly well off, but imaginative and talented, while de Maré was enthusiastic and had money. Together they were a very fruitful duo and in 1920 they created Ballets Suédois at the Théâtre des Champs-Élysées in Paris. In the autumn of 1924 Giorgio de Chirico curated the scenography and costumes for Pirandello's La Giara. In 1933, Rolf de Maré founded Les Archives internationales de la Danse (AID) in Paris — the world's first museum and research institute for dance. The Archive became a famous centre for studies in dance and visitors came from all over the world to see exhibitions or to study in its vast library. The dance center also published its own magazine and books, arranged lecture demonstrations in the building which de Maré had constructed for his dance centre. After the World War the archives had grown too large for a private person to maintain, de Maré closed his business in Paris and donated parts of the collections — some 6,000 books, engravings and other items, all concerned mainly with Western dance — to the French government which placed them at the museum and library of the Paris Opera. However, the museum declined to accept two substantial elements of de Maré's collection: firstly, material from the Ballets Suédois, and secondly, the fruits of his expedition of exploration to Indonesia in 1936 — the first to have been undertaken with the purpose of documenting dance.
Therefore, the collection from the Swedish Ballet in Paris and the non-European collections were brought by de Maré to Stockholm to form the Dance Museum, which he opened in 1953 in the basement of the Royal Swedish Opera in Stockholm. On his death he made the Dance Museum the sole heir to his fortune, and this enabled the museum to make further acquisitions. After dissolving the Ballets Suedois in 1925, de Maré made no attempt to revive its works. The various, concrete collectibles de Maré amassed and that exist today as the bedrock of Stockholm's Dance Museum, illuminate our picture of him as archivist and art collector, all the while they question his role as a connoisseur of a theater based on the art of dancing. Throughout his life, Rolf de Maré was also a distinguished art collector. In the early 1960s, he made an important donation of modernist art to the Moderna Museet. Rolf de Maré died in Barcelona in 1964.
Rolf de Mare (1888 - 1964) was an art collector and leader Suédois Swedish Ballet in Paris 1920-1925. In 1933, Rolf de Mare was founded "Les Archives Internationales de la Danse" (AID) in Paris a world's first museum and research institute for dance. Archives became famous center for studies in dance and visitors come from all over the world to see the exhibition or to study in the extensive library. After the war, de Mare donated his collection of Swedish Ballet in Paris and the fruits of exploration expedition to Indonesia in 1938 - the first has been done with the purpose of documenting dance - to Stockholm to form the Museum of Dance, which he opened in 1953. During his visit to Indonesia Rolf de Mare, also took to the land of southern Sulawesi to mengdokumentasikan Bugis Makassar culture's land. Here is a set of photographs of works of Rolf de Mare who was in grimy from digitalgallery.nypl.org.

Berikut Karya Rolf de Mare tentang Budaya Bugis Makassar di Tahun 1938





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1.10.2012

Budaya Bugis Makassar di tahun 1938

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Rolf de Mare
Rolf de Maré was born in Stockholm in 1888. In 1913 he made friends with post-impressionist painter Nils von Dardel who was not particularly well off, but imaginative and talented, while de Maré was enthusiastic and had money. Together they were a very fruitful duo and in 1920 they created Ballets Suédois at the Théâtre des Champs-Élysées in Paris. In the autumn of 1924 Giorgio de Chirico curated the scenography and costumes for Pirandello's La Giara. In 1933, Rolf de Maré founded Les Archives internationales de la Danse (AID) in Paris — the world's first museum and research institute for dance. The Archive became a famous centre for studies in dance and visitors came from all over the world to see exhibitions or to study in its vast library. The dance center also published its own magazine and books, arranged lecture demonstrations in the building which de Maré had constructed for his dance centre. After the World War the archives had grown too large for a private person to maintain, de Maré closed his business in Paris and donated parts of the collections — some 6,000 books, engravings and other items, all concerned mainly with Western dance — to the French government which placed them at the museum and library of the Paris Opera. However, the museum declined to accept two substantial elements of de Maré's collection: firstly, material from the Ballets Suédois, and secondly, the fruits of his expedition of exploration to Indonesia in 1936 — the first to have been undertaken with the purpose of documenting dance.
Therefore, the collection from the Swedish Ballet in Paris and the non-European collections were brought by de Maré to Stockholm to form the Dance Museum, which he opened in 1953 in the basement of the Royal Swedish Opera in Stockholm. On his death he made the Dance Museum the sole heir to his fortune, and this enabled the museum to make further acquisitions. After dissolving the Ballets Suedois in 1925, de Maré made no attempt to revive its works. The various, concrete collectibles de Maré amassed and that exist today as the bedrock of Stockholm's Dance Museum, illuminate our picture of him as archivist and art collector, all the while they question his role as a connoisseur of a theater based on the art of dancing. Throughout his life, Rolf de Maré was also a distinguished art collector. In the early 1960s, he made an important donation of modernist art to the Moderna Museet. Rolf de Maré died in Barcelona in 1964.
Rolf de Mare (1888 - 1964) was an art collector and leader Suédois Swedish Ballet in Paris 1920-1925. In 1933, Rolf de Mare was founded "Les Archives Internationales de la Danse" (AID) in Paris a world's first museum and research institute for dance. Archives became famous center for studies in dance and visitors come from all over the world to see the exhibition or to study in the extensive library. After the war, de Mare donated his collection of Swedish Ballet in Paris and the fruits of exploration expedition to Indonesia in 1938 - the first has been done with the purpose of documenting dance - to Stockholm to form the Museum of Dance, which he opened in 1953. During his visit to Indonesia Rolf de Mare, also took to the land of southern Sulawesi to mengdokumentasikan Bugis Makassar culture's land. Here is a set of photographs of works of Rolf de Mare who was in grimy from digitalgallery.nypl.org.

Berikut Karya Rolf de Mare tentang Budaya Bugis Makassar di Tahun 1938





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