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The collection of the Princes Czartoryski Library is a vast repository with resources that keep surprising us.
MUSEUM POWER is an experimental exhibition addressed to those of us who have visited a museum at least once in their lives and left it awestruck, or hated it or remained indifferent. We have been through that, too. What was happening to us then? How did our senses and cultural anchoring influence that experience? And how were we influenced by the museum itself?
The establishment of the Mongolian Empire in the early 13th century was the work of Genghis Khan (ca. 1162–1227), one of the greatest chiefs of all time. During his lifetime, he divided the state between his four sons. The westernmost part of the empire, known as the Golden Horde (or traditionally the Ulus of Jochi), included vast territories of Eastern Europe and northern Central Asia. The Golden Horde (1242–1502) flourished the most in the first half of the 14th century, but its downfall began just around a dozen years later. In the 15th century, the Crimean Peninsula, which had been its integral part for two centuries, passed into the hands of an autonomous dynasty of the Girays, who established the independent Crimean Khanate (1441–1783).
The exhibition at the Cracovia Hotel is the second exhibition, which was originally organised at the Mieczysław Karłowicz Philharmonic in Szczecin in 2016. The starting point for its creation was the new Philharmonic building designed by the Barcelona-based Barozzi Veig studio, which was awarded the architectural Mies van der Rohe award.
Art of Szymon Czechowicz — a Pole whose talent matches that of the best Italian masters of his era — has never been presented in a special, monograph exhibition. A large display of his oeuvre — more than 200 paintings and drawings — makes a unique opportunity to meet grand art of late Baroque.
A presentation of seventy old prints with covers made of leather applied to boards and embossed with bookbinding tools in the style corresponding to the era of their printing.
A temporary exhibition, integrated into the permanent exhibition of Jan Matejko's biographical museum, has been created around stories that are the subject of eight oil sketches and paintings by the artist – intimate historical compositions, sketches for large canvases, images of historical figures and portraits – created in various periods of his work.
The exhibition of Marian Warzecha’s work held at the National Museum in Krakow, while modest, is a vitally important initiative aimed at presenting the oeuvre of this eminent artist.