The beautiful Albertina Museum is in the center of Vienna. This is almost the largest collection in the world. It includes works by a large number of artists, such as Rembrandt, Da & 183, Vinci and Diller. Museum exhibitions cover almost all aspects of modern art. From photography to painting, from technology to sculpture. From nature to outer space, almost all the great works in the history of human art can find the relevant marks. It happened that the Museum exhibited the works of photographer Manfred Willman. If he has time, all of us must go for a turn. It's definitely a museum that makes you feel worthwhile.
Four months after returning to China, I read the book worm's travel to the world "Austria's Travel to the Beautiful World" and learned that the two-circle house in Vienna is the Albertina Museum. When I first saw this neoclassical building, I thought it was a concert hall with an arc-shaped outer wall along the intersection. Not far away, there was a sculpture similar to the entrance of Fort Hough. The whole building was surrounded by it. The style of the house blends, but its uniqueness makes people curious. The broad stone staircase crosses the door and paints huge art paintings on the staircase. It is said that according to the content of the exhibition, it is often replaced. It hangs a poster in front of the door, and walking on the stone staircase also becomes an element of the poster. Stone steps lead to the roof platform, which overlooks the surrounding street scenery. Personally, I especially like the house opposite. On the platform, I can take a panoramic view of the house. There is a small elevator in the platform and the door, which can go directly to the museum entrance. The orange lights are shining through the door. The men and women in and out are all in full dress. It is more solemn than entering the golden hall. No wonder I would mistake it for granted.
It's a lot of good drawings. Surprisingly, there's Michelangelo's sketches.
When I think of my high school in Beijing, my teacher talked to us about Schiele. I don't deny that I was attracted by his unruly personality at that time. Feeling that life is really good and magical is always happening in receiving unexpected pleasant surprises.
Albertina's intentions can be seen from the exhibits here. As an artistic illiterate and uncultured person, Albertina has just achieved the role of art history popularization with both pictures and texts - from the 17th century painters gathered in the Netherlands to paintings and representative works of various expressive methods/forms; although similar may not be painted by one person or even not a style, he will understand the evolution of the time and events of that year for painters and painting circles. And it's not boring at all. Therefore, if you have enough time and interest, it is suggested to spend 3-4 hours here for a practical lesson. Tip: Albertina ticket 11.9, explanatory machine 4, no Chinese or English, can be packaged.
Perhaps it was the Benadryll and two advils that I'd downed in response to being feverishly ill right before visiting the museum, but I found that visiting the Albertina was the highlight of my 3 day trip to Vienna. From Picasso's morbid and political masterpieces to the classic Michelangelos, all to the tune of some mellow mood electro music while feeling extremely loopy off the meds...the art in the museum really spoke to me. Now granted I've never visited Italy of France so this place may seem underwhelming to some of you travel buffs but I personally really enjoyed my time at the Albertina.
This museum is considered the most visited museum in Vienna by art lovers. The museum features more than one million prints and 60,000 drawings, with masterpieces by Cézanne, Klimt, Kokoschka, Picasso and many more. French impressionism, German expressionism, the Russian avant garde can be discovered here (as well as some contemporary paintings.) No wonder it lures so many visitors!