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You can also find out more about the following: Kunsthistorisches MuseumIn Vienna, the stage is set for a historic year 2024. This includes a grand opening that will be a first of its kind. Rembrandt exhibition. Tickets sales have begun early due to the excitement.
Vienna’s prestigious Kunsthistorisches Museum (KHM) is rolling out an impressive lineup for 2024, headlined by a groundbreaking Rembrandt exhibition. This is a historic moment, as the museum hosts for the very first time a large event dedicated to a legendary 17th-century Dutch artist. The anticipation for the event is high, which has led to an early start in ticket sales.
Grand Finale Featuring Rembrandt
Sabine Haag is saying goodbye to the KHM after sixteen years. She is doing so with this massive Rembrandt exhibition. Opening on October 8, 2024, the exhibition titled “Rembrandt – Hoogstraten: Color and Illusion” will showcase sixty paintings, drawings, and prints by Rembrandt and his gifted pupil, Samuel van Hoogstraten.
Masterpieces in a Showcase
Six of the paintings come from the KHM’s own collection, with additional pieces loaned from global giants like the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, the Royal Collection in London, the Louvre in Paris, and the Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum in Madrid, as well as private collectors. The exhibition will focus on the use of color and illusionistic techniques by the master and his student to create “virtual realities.”
Given it’s the KHM’s first Rembrandt exhibition, an unprecedented interest is expected. Sales of tickets began as early at February 1, 2024.
The 2024 season at KHM kicks off on February 13 with the “Splendor & Precision: The Emperors and Their Court Artists” exhibition, split between the Kunstkammer and the Coin Cabinet. The exhibition explores the role played by court artists in sixty medals, as well as other works, from the 1500s until the end of the Monarchy 1918.
From March 18, the “Holbein. Burgkmair. Dürer. The Renaissance in the North” exhibition will draw crowds. It features over 160 paintings and sculptures by early 16th-century artists. The exhibition explores how Renaissance styles overtook Gothic ones in the Augsburg art, a city that is associated with the Fuggers.