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Leonardo da Vinci Exhibition in the Louvre from 24 October 2019 - 24 February 2020.

It is  500 years since the death of the genius Leonardo da Vinci.

As the Louvre in Paris holds the largest da Vinci collection in the world, the museum is seizing the opportunity to gather together as many of the artist’s paintings as possible around the core works in its collection, which includes the infamous Mona Lisa.

The objective is to place them alongside a wide array of drawings as well as a small but significant series of paintings and sculptures from the master’s circle.

This unprecedented retrospective of da Vinci’s painting career will illustrate how he placed utmost importance on painting, and how his  investigation of the world, which he referred to as “the science of painting,” was the instrument of his art, seeking nothing less than to bring life to his paintings.

The exhibition has taken ten years to put together; there have been new scientific examinations of the Louvre’s paintings, and the conservation treatment of three major works, allowing for better understanding of da Vinci’s artistic practice and pictorial technique.

The exhibition paints the portrait of a man and an artist of extraordinary freedom.

Click Here for a Private Jet Flight to Paris.

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Leonardo da Vinci Exhibition, Paris

24 September 2019

Leonardo da Vinci Exhibition in the Louvre from 24 October 2019 - 24 February 2020.

It is  500 years since the death of the genius Leonardo da Vinci.

As the Louvre in Paris holds the largest da Vinci collection in the world, the museum is seizing the opportunity to gather together as many of the artist’s paintings as possible around the core works in its collection, which includes the infamous Mona Lisa.

The objective is to place them alongside a wide array of drawings as well as a small but significant series of paintings and sculptures from the master’s circle.

This unprecedented retrospective of da Vinci’s painting career will illustrate how he placed utmost importance on painting, and how his  investigation of the world, which he referred to as “the science of painting,” was the instrument of his art, seeking nothing less than to bring life to his paintings.

The exhibition has taken ten years to put together; there have been new scientific examinations of the Louvre’s paintings, and the conservation treatment of three major works, allowing for better understanding of da Vinci’s artistic practice and pictorial technique.

The exhibition paints the portrait of a man and an artist of extraordinary freedom.

Click Here for a Private Jet Flight to Paris.

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