Kiev Ukriane Art
Welcome to Ya Gallery, a former weapons factory in Kiev, which today houses some of Ukraine's best works of art and one of Ukraine's most prestigious galleries. Founded by the famous musician Pavlo Gudimov, Ya Gallery is an outstanding art space that should not be missed in Donetsk and Kiev.
Besides private roots, there are various artists from all regions of Ukraine representing various art schools and artistic trends that range from the early beginnings to the present day. In addition to works of art, the museum of the exhibition can also be visited, but mainly painting, painting, drawing, sculpture, photography, film and photography.
The National Art Museum of Ukraine paints a picture of Ukrainian history and shows culture through the common European experience. There is an obvious pride in Ukraine's history and the things that make it unique.
It shows the history of Ukrainian art and how art reflects the specific developments of Ukrainian identity. It shows contemporary art and thus provides an insight into the development of Ukraine's cultural heritage and its cultural identity as a nation.
Maria Kulykovska (Crimea) is an artist who became known to the general Ukrainian public through her performance at Manifesta 2014 in St. Petersburg, which became enormously famous. A Ukrainian flag flew around her body to protest the Russian Federation's annexation of Crimea and its occupation of the Crimean peninsula. The exhibition also discovered the works of other artists, such as Alexander Kuznetsov (Ukraine) and Yevgeny Dzhemilenko (Russia).
The central figure of the project is activist Jewhenia Molyar, who has investigated the impact of the Maidan protests on her own life. With the participation of dozens of Ukrainian and international artists, Khomenko presented portraits she had made with the Maidan demonstrators. Ukrainian photographers and leading Ukrainian photographers have created portraits of people who have lost their homes and Ukrainian soldiers who have been wounded in hospitals.
The works will be exhibited from 30 October to 1 December at the Museum of Contemporary Art in Kiev and the National Gallery of Ukraine in Kiev.
In 2000, the Lviv Art Gallery organized an exhibition dedicated to the works of Ukrainian, Polish and Russian artists. The collection began to grow when it came from areas outside Ukraine, such as Galicia, and the director returned some of it to Ukraine from the collections of Ukrainian artists who lived abroad in Europe and America. He searched Moscow and St Petersburg for masterpieces of "Ukrainian art" and even wrote correspondence to them, but in vain.
Note: "Kiev" is the Russian - linguistic name of the city, while Kiev is its Ukrainian - language name, but the two seem to have something in common. The web offers a lot of information about the art history of Ukraine from the early 20th century to the present.
But that is not an appropriate characterization, because those originally from Ukraine spent time in Western Europe during World War I, leading one of the most creative lives there. One example is the work of the painter Yevgeny Kuznetsov, who imagined creating art for the masses based on the "Ukrainian tradition." He was a painter, exhibited his works in various styles and worked in a variety of media such as painting, drawing, sculpture, photography and photography.
The National Art Museum of Ukraine in Kiev recently held an exhibition on the life and work of its founder, Yevgeny Kuznetsov. One highlight was the art interior, which presented elegant works that could be bought, and it seemed like the place where contemporary art was being shown. In the two examples I visited, two of his works, "Ukrainian Art" and "Ukraine," were elegantly installed in the modern space. The exhibition included paintings of revered heroes such as Taras Shevchenko, who was known for his literary works such as Shakespeare in Ukraine.
The Ukrainian side was represented by artists such as Alexander Kuznetsov, Yevgeny Shevchenko and Solomon Dzhemilev. Ukrainian artists from London who painted this striking mural as part of the ArtUnitedUs project in 2016. Ukrainians, "and she painted it in collaboration with the National Art Museum of Ukraine in Kiev and the Ukrainian National Gallery in Moscow.
Two comprehensive processes framed Euromaidan and the subsequent transformation of Ukrainian society. Russian migration and administration changed the face of Kiev, Ukraine lost its autonomy. Isolyatsia was in Moscow until Russian aggression forced the team to move to Kiev and start over.