19 November 2019 10:45
ES Lifestyle newsletter The latest lifestyle, fashion and travel trends Enter your email address Continue Please enter an email address Email address is invalid Fill out this field Email address is invalid You already have an account. Please log in Register with your social account or click here to log in I would like to receive trends and interviews from fashion, lifestyle to travel every week, by email Update newsletter preferences Today's Google Doodle is celebrating the 200th anniversary of Spain's national art museum, the Museo del Prado. Opened on this day in 1819, the Museo del Prado is considered by many to house one of the world's best collections of European art with paintings from the 12th to the 20th century including masters such as El Greco, Francisco Goya and Diego Velázquez. But the Madrid-based building, which was designed in 1785 by architect Juan de Villanueva, was not a museum when it was first opened and instead used a centre for the natural sciences. King Ferdinand and Queen Maria Isabel de Braganza repurposed the building in 1819 and the name soon changed from the Royal Museum to the Museo Nacional del Prado.
A significant portion of the collection has been acquired through donations and the museum contains thousands of priceless artworks reportedly so large that only one-seventh of the collection is on display at one time. A bicentenary exhibit earlier this year called "A Place of Memory" paid homage to the history of the museum, while modern collections from artists from around the world throughout the year have detailed how the museum is embracing the future at the dawn of its third century. Happy birthday, Museo del Prado! Google today celebrates the 200th anniversary of Museo del Prado. The Prado Museum formally known as Museo Nacional del Prado.
This is the primary Spanish national art museum, situated in central Madrid. It is broadly considered to have one of the world's best assortments of European art, dating from the 12th century to the mid 20th century, in light of the previous Spanish Royal Collection, and the absolute best collection of Spani. Museo del Prado (Museo Nacional del Prado) opened on this day in 1819, the museum is home to a large number of Spanish works of art from the 12th century to the 20th century, including masterpieces by El Greco, Francisco Goya, Diego Velázquez, among other European masters. sh art. Designed in 1785 by architect Juan de Villanueva, Museo del Prado's structure was repurposed by King Ferdinand VII and Queen Maria Isabel de Braganza from an inside for the common sciences to an open display in 1819. Initially called the Royal Museum, it was later named Museo Nacional del Prado. With an assortment of more than 5,000 pieces, the museum sought after a development project that expanded free and diminished packing in the primary structure. Notwithstanding works from the Spanish regal assortment, different possessions expanded and enhanced the Museum with further masterpieces, for example, the two Majas by Goya. Among the now shut museums whose assortments have been added to that of the Prado were the Museo de la Trinidad in 1872, and the Museo de Arte Moderno in 1971. The museum is looking to the future on its 200th anniversary, setting aside some effort to guarantee that assorted variety is grasped at the beginning of its third century. Consistently, the assortment displayed artists from Latin America, for example, Matrimonios de Martín de Loyola con Beatriz Ñusta y de Juan de Borja con Lorenza Ñusta de Loyola, an uncommon case of the viceregal artwork, originating from the Pedro de Osma Museum in Lima, Peru, and ladies in A Tale of Two Women Painters: Sofonisba Anguissola and Lavinia Fontana and Twelve Photographers. Visitors ought to have the option to see the vast majority of the museum in two or three hours, however they may forget about time attempting to unpack the scenes in Hieronymus Bosch's "The Garden of Earthly Delights."