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MUDAM Luxembourg

... designed by Pritzker Prize-winning architect Ieoh Ming Pei.

He died last week at the age of 102 years.

MUDAM Luxembourg - Fernando Sánchez Castillo (2010)

pt-br.facebook.com/mudamlux/posts/10157097233407727:0

Camera: MINOX 35 GT

Lens: Color Minotar 1:2.8 f=35mm

 

Shot on Agfa APX 400 at EI 400, developed in HC-110 dilution F (1+79) for 16 minutes. Agitation: 4 inversions every 60 seconds.

 

Development details on FilmDev

 

Mudam Luxembourg - Musée d’Art Moderne Grand-Duc Jean

 

Architekt: Ieoh Ming Pei

 

artist:DAX

PHOTOGRAPHOHOLIC

I born to capture |

 

(C) DAX

All rights reserved!

Unauthorized use prohibited!

Musée d'art moderne - Museum of modern art

MUDAM, luxemburg

Le Chien of Alberto Giacometti - 1951 - MUDAM the Contemporary Art Museum of Luxembourg - I.M. Pei - 2006

 

MUDAM

Musée d'Art Moderne

Luxemburg

 

artist:DAX

PHOTOGRAPHOHOLIC

I born to capture |

 

(C) DAX

All rights reserved!

Unauthorized use prohibited!

MUDAM Luxembourg

Architect Leo Ming Pei

Fort Thüngen

 

Fort Thüngen

Het Fort Thüngen is een fort en museum in de stad Luxemburg.

 

Fort Thüngen wordt vaak de Drie Eikels (Dräi Eechelen in het Luxemburgs, Trois Glands in het Frans) genoemd, vanwege de eikelsymbolen die de drie ronde torens bekronen. Hoewel het eerder op een renaissancefort lijkt, werd dit bastion met zijn pijlvormige grondplan in 1732-1733 gebouwd door de Oostenrijkers, een eeuw later werd het door de Pruisen versterkt. Na de ontmanteling van de vestingwerken van de stad in 1867 raakte het fort bijna in de vergetelheid. Later werd men zich echter bewust van de historische en architectonische waarde. Het fort is nu gerestaureerd en doet dienst als museum voor de militaire en nationale geschiedenis, met speciale aandacht voor Vaubans bijdrage aan de versterking van Luxemburg-stad. Het fort maakt deel uit van het Circuit Vauban, een 4 km lange ronde wandelroute tussen Kirchberg en de oostzijde van de Oude Stad.

Luxembourg - Musée d’Art Moderne Grand-Duc Jean

Musée d'art moderne - Museum of modern art

With Mudam and Kirchberg in the background. In the foreground are actually a group of people hitting a tennis ball around with some rackets, they almost completely disappeared because of the long exposure.

 

Camera: Vermeer 6x17 curved plane pinhole

 

Shot on Foma Fomapan 200 at EI 200, developed in HC-110 dilution 1+63 for 7 minutes. Agitation: 2 inversions every 30 seconds.

 

Development details on FilmDev

MUDAM the Contemporary Art Museum of Luxembourg - I.M. Pei - 2006

Mudam was designed by Sino-American and Pritzker Prize winning architect Ieoh Ming Pei

The architecture of the museum is intended as a dialogue between the natural and historical context of its site. In its orientation it represents a link between the past, the former Fort Thüngen and the historic city of Luxembourg, the present and the future, the European district of Kirchberg. With its neighbouring cultural institutions that include the Musée Dräi Eechelen, the Philharmonic Concert Hall by Christian de Portzamparc, and the Place de l’Europe by Ricardo Bofill, Mudam is an iconic architectural landmark of Luxembourg City.

 

The building is spread over three levels of 4,000 m2 of surface area dedicated to the museum's exhibitions and collection. The simple volumes and generous spaces and the play between interior and exterior with views onto the surrounding Park Dräi Eechelen are covered with an audacious glass canopy. I. M. Pei's use of the honey-coloured limestone known as Magny Doré endows the building with a distinctive luminosity animated by subtle plays of light and shadows across the day and the seasons.

 

The asymetrical V shape of the building, with 45 degree angles, rises over the ruins. Tucked into its fortified walls, the introverted shape of the fortress is still discernible in Pei’s new building. The geometry of the museum is, so to speak, an extension of the fortress. The contrast with the fortress is all the more interesting because Pei’s building has very geometrical volumes, and he opted for shapes that are both modern and classical. His architecture is formalist, while remaining sober and monumental. Access to the museum is via two bridges that cross the dry moat and converge leading to the arrowhead that reflects the shape of the museum.

 

After the main reception area the visitor enters a space of light. As he moves forward he comes face to face with the Grand Hall, a glass structure 33 m high, made of a metallic frame surmounted by a bell-turret with a square top. This is the heart of the museum from which one can access its other spaces. A second glass structure on the right is as impressive. In response to the contour of the hall which stems from the original layout of the ancient foundations, I. M. Pei has designed a rounded and curved glass-structure. On the left, another glass structure, symmetrical to the one to the right but flattened, highlights the design of the different elements that make up the metallic structure.

The building also offers a subtle outlook on the neighbouring landscapes by providing an unexpected view of the forest and its surroundings. Uniquely, a balcony that overhangs the Grand Hall offers a view of the historical city centre, punctuated in the foreground by the Dräi Eechelen (Three Acorns).

 

Set back from the building is a small octagonal construction – the Henry J. and Erna D. Leir Pavilion – linked by a transparent footbridge. This pavilion is surmounted by a glass-structure with a bell-turret and gives another view over the Park Dräi Eechelen. On the first floor, two large exhibition spaces can be accessed by the large staircase which starts in the Grand Hall, or by lateral staircases that are in themselves great architectonic feats. The sheds that we find in the first floor exhibition spaces allow natural and widespread lighting without shades or reflections. These sheds are made of architectonic concrete beams, with a maximum span of 29 m. The light is spread in the rooms through plate glass windows. The sheds remain invisible from the outside, below the level of the walls.

 

Level -1 introduces the visitor into a more intimate space where the overhead light gives way to a twilight appropriate to exhibit luminous works. The auditorium with 120 seats is also housed here, as well as the museum offices. The basement (level -2) houses the technical rooms and includes a room which can be used for art works and installations of exceptional dimensions. The gallery floors are in natural oak wood, the walls are out of plaster. The building is covered outside, as in the circulation points (entrance, Grand Hall, boutique) with limestone, the “Magny doré”.

There are ceilings made from architectonic concrete, and through the frames one can see the grain of the softwood, Oregon pine, that was used to cast them. Graceful staircases, moulded out of architectural concrete, link one level to another.

 

The museum presents international exhibitions and projects from all areas of contemporary art. At the time when Pei was commissioned to design the museum, the collection of art works was only just beginning. This meant that the architect was unable to create tailor-made rooms for specific works of art. Even though Pei’s design was not geared to specific works, it is nevertheless not neutral: just as the form of the building resulted from the situation in the location, the positioning of some of the works of art will result from the situation in the building. Art and architecture are automatically linked closely with each other. The architecture does not try to dominate art, it simply wants to provide it with a framework.

 

Ich bin dann mal weg.

Ausschau nach neuen Motiven halten.

8-)

MUDAM - Luxembourg

Mudam Luxembourg - Musée d’Art Moderne

Musée d'Art Moderne Luxembourg

12/02/2011

 

La nouvelle création de Bernard Baumgarten interroge la vie des super-héros.

 

Comment la découverte de super-pouvoirs donne-t-elle naissance au super-héros ? Pourquoi décide-t-il de les mettre au service des autres ? Comment vit-il sa notoriété ? Mais surtout, que se passe-t-il quand le super-héros perd son statut de justicier ? Abandon par la société, perte d’identité, oubli, solitude… et peut-être aussi rêve et espoir de retrouver sa période de gloire.

 

Dans un espace scénique en forme d’arène conçu par Elvire Bastendorff, le public encercle le plateau, se trouvant ainsi au même niveau que les super-héros. Par ces jeux de miroirs et de vis-à-vis, un dialogue entre chacun des spectateurs et des super-héros s'instaure… Un monde commun peut-être pas si imaginaire que ça…

 

Entrée : 5 €

Dernier spectacle au Mudam le 16/02/2012 à 15h45

Les places assises ont toutes été réservées. En deuxième rangée, des places debout restent néanmoins à votre disposition.

Durée : 40'

 

Chorégraphe : Bernard Baumgarten

Danseurs : Gianfranco Celestino, Thierry Duirat

Concept scénique : Elvire Bastendorff

Création lumière : Jean Brücher

Costumes : Caroline Koener

Administration : Manuela Lorenz

Production : UnitControl

Coproduction : TROIS C-L, opderschmelz, Les Théâtres de la Ville de Luxembourg, Mudam Luxembourg

Avec le soutien du : Fonds Culturel National du Luxembourg

 

Photo : Mudam Luxembourg

The Grand Duke Jean Museum of Modern Art (Musée d'art moderne Grand-Duc Jean), abbreviated to Mudam, stands on the site of the old Fort Thüngen in the Clausen quarter of Luxembourg City.

 

First proposed in 1989 and championed by then-Prime Minister Jacques Santer, the location of the future museum was much disputed, until it was agreed in 1997 to use Dräi Eechelen Park and connect the museum to Fort Thüngen.

 

The building was designed by Pritzker Prize-winning architect I. M. Pei, and cost $100m to build. The museum was inaugurated on 1 July 2006 by Grand Duke Jean.

12/02/2011

 

La nouvelle création de Bernard Baumgarten interroge la vie des super-héros.

 

Comment la découverte de super-pouvoirs donne-t-elle naissance au super-héros ? Pourquoi décide-t-il de les mettre au service des autres ? Comment vit-il sa notoriété ? Mais surtout, que se passe-t-il quand le super-héros perd son statut de justicier ? Abandon par la société, perte d’identité, oubli, solitude… et peut-être aussi rêve et espoir de retrouver sa période de gloire.

 

Dans un espace scénique en forme d’arène conçu par Elvire Bastendorff, le public encercle le plateau, se trouvant ainsi au même niveau que les super-héros. Par ces jeux de miroirs et de vis-à-vis, un dialogue entre chacun des spectateurs et des super-héros s'instaure… Un monde commun peut-être pas si imaginaire que ça…

 

Entrée : 5 €

Dernier spectacle au Mudam le 16/02/2012 à 15h45

Les places assises ont toutes été réservées. En deuxième rangée, des places debout restent néanmoins à votre disposition.

Durée : 40'

 

Chorégraphe : Bernard Baumgarten

Danseurs : Gianfranco Celestino, Thierry Duirat

Concept scénique : Elvire Bastendorff

Création lumière : Jean Brücher

Costumes : Caroline Koener

Administration : Manuela Lorenz

Production : UnitControl

Coproduction : TROIS C-L, opderschmelz, Les Théâtres de la Ville de Luxembourg, Mudam Luxembourg

Avec le soutien du : Fonds Culturel National du Luxembourg

 

Photo : Mudam Luxembourg

I have updated my Luxembourg city portfolio with some new images from different districts to show the great diversity this city has to offer. See also my Flickr Luxembourg City album

 

Prints, workshops and more

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Le musée d’art moderne Grand-Duc Jean (forme abrégée : Mudam) est un musée luxembourgeois dédiés aux arts modernes, situé dans le quartier du Kirchberg, à Luxembourg-ville.

Il été créé par le gouvernement luxembourgeois sous l'impulsion du Premier ministre Jacques Santer en 1989 à l'occasion des festivités des 25 ans de règne du grand-duc Jean. C'est pour cette raison qu'il porte son nom.

Le Mudam est l’homologue luxembourgeois de musées d’art contemporain de classe internationale tels que le Centre Pompidou (Paris), le Mamco (Genève), le Moma (New York), etc.

Dix-sept années se sont écoulées entre le moment où Ieoh Ming Pei s'est vu confier l'architecture du musée et l'inauguration de l'édifice, notamment du fait d'une controverse locale quant à l'usage qui aurait dû être fait des restes d'une forteresse dessinée par Vauban sur lesquels se tient le bâtiment.

Le bâtiment du musée se trouve sur le site du Fort Thüngen dans le parc Dräi Éechelen (« trois glands » — en référence aux trois glands qui ornent les trois tours de la forteresse), aménagé par Michel Desvigne et situé entre le centre-ville et le quartier du Kirchberg (quartier de l'Europe).

Le tracé du Fort Thüngen a été utilisé pour dessiner les plans du futur musée.

Les expositions sont présentées sur trois niveaux (4 800 m² de surfaces accessibles au public - et 10 000 au total).

 

The Museum of Modern Art Grand-Duc Jean (abbreviated form: Mudam) is a Luxembourg-based museum dedicated to modern art, located in the Kirchberg district of Luxembourg-city.

It was created by the Luxembourg government at the instigation of Prime Minister Jacques Santer in 1989 to celebrate the 25th anniversary of the reign of Grand Duke Jean. That is why he bears his name.

Mudam is the Luxembourg counterpart of world-class contemporary art museums such as Center Pompidou (Paris), Mamco (Geneva), Moma (New York), and so on.

Seventeen years have elapsed between the moment when Ieoh Ming Pei was entrusted with the architecture of the museum and the inauguration of the building, in particular due to a local controversy over the use that should have been made Made of the remains of a fortress designed by Vauban on which the building stands.

The museum building is located on the site of Fort Thüngen in the Dräi Eechelen park ("three acorns" - referred to the three acorns that adorn the three towers of the fortress), designed by Michel Desvigne and located between the city center and The district of Kirchberg (district of Europe).

The layout of Fort Thüngen was used to draw plans for the future museum.

The exhibitions are presented on three levels (4,800 m² of publicly accessible surfaces - and 10,000 in total).

The Grand Duke Jean Museum of Modern Art (Musée d'art moderne Grand-Duc Jean), abbreviated to Mudam, stands on the site of the old Fort Thüngen in the Clausen quarter of Luxembourg City.

 

First proposed in 1989 and championed by then-Prime Minister Jacques Santer, the location of the future museum was much disputed, until it was agreed in 1997 to use Dräi Eechelen Park and connect the museum to Fort Thüngen.

 

The building was designed by Pritzker Prize-winning architect I. M. Pei, and cost $100m to build. The museum was inaugurated on 1 July 2006 by Grand Duke Jean.

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