🥳📜🖌 ~ Illustration d’une recette de fête ~ 🖌📜 🥳
Pendant les vacances noël🎄🎁🎅🧑🎄 nous vous proposons de participer à un atelier familial 🎨👪 d’illustration d’une recette 📜🖌 de fête de d’année 🥳🎆 C’est l’occasion pour vous de passer un moment convivial et créatif en famille avec l’illustratrice Chloé Fraser 👩🎨 inspirée par l’ouvrage « Une cuisine qui sent bon les soupes du monde » 📖🍳🌍 des éditions Rue du Monde.
➡ Atelier illustration d’une recette de fête
🗓 Mercredi 21 & 28 décembre 2022
⌚ de 10h00 à 12h00
⚠ Limited number of seats, by prior reservation only
On Tuesday 15 November 2022, the museum will be closed to the public. Thank you for your understanding 🙏😇
Although many 19th century painters portrayed the industrial changes that marked the society of their time, few of them focused on the most precarious and underpaid female industrial work of the time on a national scale, that of female fish cannery workers. The artists featured in this weekly column therefore deserve our full attention.
After the picture painted in 1879 by the Dane Peder Kroyer and the picture painted in 1896 by the Frenchman Alfred Guillou, the 3e The picture in our column on sardine boats in painting is that of another much lesser known Danish artist: Hans Henningsen. Online sources for him are meagre, if not non-existent. The galerie Divet Rennes who owns the work we are interested in here, gives us some information about the artist's biography.
Born in Copenhagen, Hans Henningsen comes from a family of artists. His grandfather was none other than Frederik Vermehren (1823-1910), a painter of the nationalist-romantic generation and teacher at theRoyal Danish Academy of Fine ArtsHe was known for his rural paintings and scenes of Danish daily life. One of his pupils was the famous Peder Severin Kroyer whose painting "Sardinerie à Concarneau" (1879) is the first work we have presented in this series of articles on sardine boats in painting.
Hans Henningsen was introduced to painting in his early years by his grandfather. At the age of 17, he enrolled at the Academy of Fine Arts in Copenhagen, which he attended from 1903 to 1908 under the guidance of the painters August Jerndorff and Viggo Johansen. Hans' work was strongly influenced by his second teacher, Johansen, a member of the Skagen art colony, which was also attended by Peder Kroyer.
Although H. Henningsen is not of the same generation as Peder Kroyer (1851-1909), the latter belongs to the generation of another artist with the same surname but a very different artistic style: Frants Henningsen (1850-1908), there are similarities in their respective career paths. Hans also went to Paris after his studies. He stayed in the capital between 1909 and 1910 but attended the Académie Jullian. Afterwards, thanks to academic scholarships, he toured Europe, visiting Spain, Portugal, Holland and Belgium, Austria-Hungary, Switzerland and Finland. Thereafter, almost every year, he stayed in France where he liked to visit the port city of Concarneau.
Although Hans Henningsen was never directly involved in the Skagen colony, the influence of this artistic movement on the artist, and in particular his fondness for French impressionism, is somewhat apparent in his work "Canned Fish", painted in Concarneau in 1910. Admittedly, Hans is much less concerned with detail than other Skagen artists, the faces of the figures being poorly detailed and difficult to identify, but the artist does not hesitate to play on the light entering the cannery by superimposing the colours. The viewer will find it less easy to distinguish the various traditional outfits and headdresses of the characters. On the other hand, the baskets, tubs, knives and the heading table leave no doubt as to the stage of fish processing that is taking place in this scene. Hans Henningsen's attention to the daily life of the people he observes is in keeping with the Danish and European painting of the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
🍂🕰 ~ AUTUMN TIMETABLE ~ 🕰🍂
🧘♀🏃♀ ~ Our team changes pace ~ 🏃🧘
On this last weekend of the All Saints' holiday 🍂💀🪦⚰ we would like to remind you that this Saturday is the last one of the autumn season when the facility will be open to the public, with the exception of Saturday 17 December when we will host a part of the murder party 💀🎊 organised by the volunteers of the LAC troop.
From next week, the museum will be open to individual visitors from Tuesday to Friday afternoon, from 2pm to 5pm. Guided tours for groups of 12+ people are still possible from Tuesday to Friday mornings, between 9:30 and 12:30. Thank you for your understanding 🙏 😇
🚫🏛 ~ MUSEE FERME ~ 🏛🚫
👨👩👧👦 ~ An afternoon for families ~ 👨👩👧👦
On Saturday 29 October 2022, the museum is hosting a group of sixty people for a bespoke event 🗣️🎲👧👦👩🧑 The facility 🏛🏭 will therefore be closed 🚪🚫to the general public. Thank you for your understanding 🙏😇