EXHIBITION ON SCREEN™ is the originator and pioneer of bringing exhibition-based art films to the cinema.
Twelve of these feature-length documentary films have already been made – with secured access to galleries and exhibits worldwide for future seasons. Season 4 has four films currently being screened worldwide including films on Bosch, Monet, American Impressionism and Michelangelo. Previous seasons continue to be shown.
It is in 1,500+ cinemas in more than 50 countries and over one million seats have been sold. This is a wonderful resource for audiences worldwide – from Caracas to Cape Town, Berlin to Brisbane.
Taking its lead from French artists like Renoir and Monet, the American impressionist movement followed its own path which over a forty-year period reveals as much about America as a nation as it does about its art as a creative power-house. It’s a story closely tied to a love of gardens and a desire to preserve nature in a rapidly urbanizing nation. Traveling to studios, gardens and iconic locations throughout the United States, UK and France, this
As America made its epic move from a nation of farmers to a land of factories, the pioneering American Impressionists crafted a sumptuous visual language that told the story of an era.
The Artist’s Garden: American Impressionism features the sell-out exhibition The Artist’s Garden: American Impressionism and the Garden Movement, 1887–1920 that began at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts and ended at the Florence Griswold Museum, Old Lyme, Connecticut.
The spectacular sculptures and paintings of Michelangelo seem so familiar to us, but what do we really know about this renaissance genius? Who was this ambitious and passionate man?
Spanning his 89 years, Michelangelo – Love and Death, takes a cinematic journey from the print and drawing rooms of Europe, through the great chapels and museums of Florence, Rome and the Vatican to explore the tempestuous life of Michelangelo.
A giant artistic force and universally loved, discover why Michelangelo is without a doubt one of the greatest artists of the Renaissance – and perhaps of all time.