( PICASSO )
Unissued / unused material. <br/> <br/>Exhibition of pottery by artist Pablo Picasso, Paris, France. <br/> <br/>Various shots Picasso signing posters for his exhibition. Various shots swanky looking guests standing around exhibition opening. M/S woman and Picasso looking at piece of pottery. Various shots guests looking at pottery exhibits. C/U pieces of pottery. L/S people wandering around the exhibition. C/Us men looking at exhibits. C/U sculpture. M/S Picasso & woman looking at exhibit. C/U hand on piece of sculpture. C/U Picasso signing his placards. M/S Picasso & woman looking at exhibits. Good views exhibition full of glamorous looking people. More shots exhibits. Some shots are repeated. <br/> <br/>Date given on old record is 27/11/1948.
The fighters: Françoise Giot, painter and rebel muse
A2 / France 2
HD-255 Beta SP; DN-LB-527 Beta SP (segments only)
LEGACY NEWSREEL FOOTAGE
Entertainment US Collection - Phillips Collection reopens with Impressionist masterpieces
NAME: US COLLECT 20060418I TAPE: EF06/0333 IN_TIME: 10:08:03:14 DURATION: 00:02:26:05 SOURCES: AP TELEVISION DATELINE: Washington DC - 17 April 2006 RESTRICTIONS: SHOTLIST: 1. Exterior of Phillips Collection art gallery 2. Close up of sign at entrance 3. Wide of gallery interior with impressionist paintings 4. Wide of Pierre Bonnard paintings 5. Mid view of Bonnard''s "The Palm" 6. Zoom in from hall to Pierre-Auguste Renoir''s "Luncheon of the Boating Party" 7. Various close ups of "Luncheon of the Boating Party" 8. SOUNDBITE: (English) Eliza Rathbone, Chief Curator, Phillips Collection: "It''s a picture of joy and life''s pleasure, but it also is, of course, an impressionist painting which means it''s full of light and it is enormously colourful and it''s painted with a tremendously lively brush-stroke that Renoir was such a master of." 9. Wide of gallery with Renoir''s "Luncheon of the Boating Party" 10. Close up of Vincent Van Gogh''s "Entrance to the Public Gardens in Arles, 1888" 11. SOUNDBITE: (English) Eliza Rathbone, Chief Curator, Phillips Collection: "After he (Van Gogh) had been introduced to impressionism in Paris, he had the very vibrant palette that he adopted from the impressionists, and yet, when he came to the south of France, be began to develop a style uniquely his own." 12. Vincent Van Gogh''s "Entrance to the Public Gardens in Arles, 1888" 13. Pan from Henri Matisse''s "Interior with Egyptian Curtain, 1948" to gallery interior 14. Various of Georges Braque''s "The Round Table, 1929" 15. Close up of Braque''s "The Round Table, 1929" 16. SOUNDBITE: (English) Eliza Rathbone, Chief Curator, Phillips Collection: "That is one of the things that''s so special about the Phillips Collection is this setting where you feel very at home, you feel very welcomed, it''s an enormously inviting atmosphere in which to look at really great works of art." 17. Mid of Daumier''s Gallery 18. Pablo Picasso''s "Bullfight, 1934" 19. Close up of Picasso''s "Bullfight, 1934" 20. Wide pan of gallery with impressionist paintings STORYLINE: After a four year, 27 (m) million US dollar renovation and addition project, a collection of impressionist and modern works of art went back on display in a new home in Washington DC on Monday. Nearly 100 paintings returned home to the Phillips Collection where the new galleries re-opened their doors to the public. The Phillips Collection started out as the private collection of Duncan Phillips, an American industrialist who opened his house to visitors so they could see the new European impressionist works. "That is one of the things that''s so special about the Phillips Collection is this setting where you feel very at home, you feel very welcomed, it''s an enormously inviting atmosphere in which to look at really great works of art", Chief Curator for the Collection, Eliza Rathbone said. One of the first works he selected for his new collection was Renoir''s "Luncheon of the Boating Party," a celebration of an afternoon of friendship and sport along the banks of the Seine in Paris. Phillips bought the painting in 1923 with an eye to making it the centrepiece of his impressionist collection. "It''s a picture of joy and life''s pleasure, but it also is of course an impressionist painting which means it''s full of light and it is enormously colourful and it''s painted with a tremendously lively brush-stroke that Renoir was such a master of", Rathbone said of the work. Another painting in a new environment is Vincent Van Gogh''s "Entrance to the Public Garden at Arles". Rathbone said in Arles, Van Gogh developed his vibrant, thick impasto style that became the signature of an artist who sold one painting during his lifetime. For four years, the collection''s major works, including the highly popular "Luncheon of the Boating Party," were on an international tour with stops in Japan, Paris, Switzerland as well as numerous American cities. The works were seen by over two (m) million people on three continents. The Phillips Collection is noted for its broad representation of both impressionist and modern paintings, with works by European masters such as Bonnard, Cezanne, Degas and Matisse. During his lifetime, Phillips had the courage to acquire paintings by many artists who were not yet fully recognised, including Georgia O''Keefe, Arthur Dove, and Milton Avery. The new gallery exhibition continues until July 21. Keyword-art
UK: PAINTINGS STOLEN BY NAZIS IN WWII RETURNED
TAPE_NUMBER: EF00/0292 IN_TIME: 16:27:50 // 20:13:20 - 20:58:38 LENGTH: 01:21 SOURCES: BBC RESTRICTIONS: No Access UK/CNN/CNBC/ Euronews/Internet FEED: VARIOUS (THE ABOVE TIME-CODE IS TIME-OF-DAY) SCRIPT: English/Nat A painting stolen by the Nazis from its Jewish owner - who fled Austria for Britain during the Second World War - has been returned to the family. "The Three Stages of Life" by Count Leopold von Kalckreuth is the first work from a British gallery to be returned to its owners since museum curators published a list of works they believe may have been among Nazi loot. An elderly brother and sister were on Monday finally reunited with a family painting looted by the Nazis after the annexation of Austria. Count Leopold von Kalckreuth's "Three Stages of Life" was presented to Ernest and Marietta Glanville at London's Royal Academy of Arts. The handover came 62 years after their mother, Elizabeth Glanville, was forced to abandon it in the wake of 1938 Nazi takeover of Austria. Glanville, then von Gotthilf, had been given the painting by her parents in 1923 as a wedding present and for years it hung opposite her daughter's chair in the family's dining room in Vienna. Four years after the family abandoned the painting, the picture was bought by the Bavarian state collection from a private collector. In 1948, Glanville started her efforts to retrieve the painting - the Austrian authorities eventually tracked it down to the Neue Pinakothek in Munich, where she travelled to see it in 1972. But a year later her claim was rejected by the compensation office of the Berlin District Court, who argued the restitution deadline had expired in 1948. Continuing their mother's fight after her death in 1983, her children contacted the Commission for Looted Art in Europe last July and lodged a successful new claim with the Bavarian authorities in December. SOUNDBITE: (English) "It is something from my childhood as I remember and I was sorry for its lost. And I am delighted to have it back." SUPER CAPTION: Marietta Glanville, owner of the painting The triptych, which depicts youth, maturity and old age, is currently on display in the 1900: Art at the Crossroads exhibition at the Royal Academy. It is the first work from a British gallery to be returned to its owners since museum curators published a list of more than 300 works they believe may have been among Nazi loot. The curators hoped to discover whether the works - including paintings by Pablo Picasso, Claude Monet and Auguste Renoir - may once have belonged to Jews and other victims of Adolf Hitler's Germany. Welcoming the handover, the Commission for Looted Art in Europe said the efforts made by the Glanvilles showed how important it was for governments and museums to set an injustice right. SOUNDBITE: (English) "There are legal impediments at the moment in this country, museums can't just return things easily. It will be simple, you don't actually have to get the parliament change the law, it would be very simple to the British government to put strategies in place which would enable works to be returned to their rightful owners." SUPERCAPTION: Anne Webber, Commission for Looted Art The "Three Stages of Life" will remain on show at the Royal Academy until April 3, before going on to the Guggenheim Museum in New York with the rest of the exhibition, where it will stay until September 13. It will then be returned to the Glanvilles, who now live in London. SHOTLIST: London, England, 13 March 2000 XFA 1. Painting and Ernest and Marietta Glanville. 2. Painting and Ernest and Marietta Glanville standing in front. 3. Cutaway media 4. Various of the painting 5. SOUNDBITE (English) Marietta Glanville 6. Various from newser 7. SOUNDBITE (English) Anne Webber, Commission for Looted Art 8. Painting 9. Owners in front of the painting?
[History of the Lascaux cave]
TF1 News (Private - August 1982 ->)
"Picasso facing the Bull", exhibition of 13 lithographs of Picasso, at the Museum of Modern Art
Grand Est
DSK, sex and politics
A2 / France 2
A woman of influence
A2 / France 2
Art book exhibition - retrospective by Serge MENDJISKY
Méditerranée
Neighbor look: direct milk sale, home grooming salon, Picasso travelling exhibition
FR3 / France 3
PICASSO exhibition at the Zervos Museum in Vézelay
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Summer temporary exhibition of the Zervos museum dedicated to PICASSO
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Oradour: guestbook
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Matisse-Picasso
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Survive
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Portrait by Jean Paul SARTRE
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From the artist committed to the triumph of myth and solitary death; 3
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PICASSO exhibition in Céret
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PABLO NERUDA
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Frédéric Rossif, the beauty and violence of the world
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Kelly in Paris
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Lost illusions
Ina Productions