Yokohama Museum of Art. Instantly captivated by Henri Rousseau's "Wedding"
I went to the Yokohama Museum of Art for the first time in a while. When you get off at Minatomirai Station, the atmosphere is very pleasant, and for a moment you feel like you are in New York.
This time, a collection of works by my favorite painters, including Renoir, was held.
The Yokohama Museum of Art is one of my favorite places, as I've had concerts there before.
An upright piano from France's Pleyel is also on display in the lobby (exhibition ends on November 20). This maker, who loved Chopin, has a keyboard that is relatively light and easy to play.
When I go to an art museum, I like to choose my favorite painting from the exhibited works and spend time slowly in front of that painting.
This time, my favorite work in the exhibition "Orangerie Museum Collection: Renoir and Painters Who Loved Paris" was Henri Rousseau's "Wedding". What a beautiful combination of blue and green!
I was instantly captivated by the atmosphere of the tropical painting.
Usually, weddings are associated with pink, red, and pastel images, but in this work, the painter Rousseau also appears in the painting, making it an interesting work.
You can feel the temperature through the work. It's quite hot and dry, and the temperature must be around 38 degrees.
Also Picasso's work "Woman with a Tambourine". While looking at the work, I was fascinated by the sound of this tambourine.
The woman in the painting looked somewhat tired, but as a pianist, I couldn't wait to hear the sound of the tambourine in this painting.
While looking at this woman's outfit, I wondered if the season in which it was drawn was summer. In any case, both of the works are hot landscapes, and I felt something close to a resort feeling.
>>>① Feel “Shuji Terayama” at the Kanagawa Museum of Modern Literature
>>>②Feel the blue sky and sea at the Hayama Museum of Modern Art, Kanagawa
>>>③ Applaud jewel-like ballerinas at the memorable Kanagawa Prefectural Hall!
>>>④ A moment to face one's spirit at the Kamakura Noh stage