From 1953 he worked in the Association of Artists of Palekh (from 1954 - Palekh art-production workshops). Died November 6, 1997, buried in Palekh. Themes of works: folklore, literature, genre scenes.Participant of exhibitions since 1955. The works are kept in the. Ivanovo Regional Art Museum (Ivanovo). Irkutsk Regional Art Museum (Irkutsk).
The Art Fund of Russia. We are accustomed to seeing lacquer miniature paintings on boxes and smaller chests.Those are products of the most practical value: they could be used and admired at the same time. However, from the very start of lacquer miniature art in Russia artists have always created. (although in significantly less quantities), exclusively ornamental display items of purely.
Artistic decorative nature with no practical application whatsoever. Panels, plaques and wall-hanging plates. I photographed this plate, I realized why. This form of the object for lacquer painting.A plate as a concave mirror collects the light that allows you to open up brighter pattern. Unlike the plane boxes or panels. The libretto is by Arthur Saint-Léon, based on the fairy tale. The Little Humpbacked Horse by Pyotr Yershov. However, the choreographer substantially deviated from. The ballet shows how Ivan the fool. With the aid of a magical horse, defeats an evil Khan and wins.
The hand of the Tsar-Maiden. Ineffective and incompetent Tsar and becomes Tsar himself. The original choreography was created by Arthur Saint-Léon, and was set to music by Cesare Pugni. The ballet was first presented by the Imperial Ballet on 15 December O. 1864 at the Imperial Bolshoi Kamenny Theatre in St.
(as the Tsar Maiden) and Timofey Stukolkin (as Ivanushka) were planned as principal. However, Stukolkin had broken his leg and was replaced with Nilolay Troitsky. Who had no previous experience of dancing principal roles. The ballet became an important milestone in the development of Russian ballet.It was the first ballet based on a Russian story. Folk songs in the music for the ballet, and choreographer Arthur Saint-Léon created.
Specifically Russian folk dancing - overall 22 Russian folk dances were staged. However, the French choreographer was not very knowledgeable in Russian folk d. Ancing, and invented many of them himself, including the "Ural dance".The ballet was very colorful and was a huge success. Russian democratic critics such as Mikhail Saltykov-Shchedrin and Nikolay Nekrasov. However strongly criticized the work. They viewed the ballet as a pathetic parody of. Russian dances rather than a genuine collection of dances, and accused the choreographer.
Of being mediocre, the audience of tastelessness, Tsar Alexander II of having a criminal. Attitude to his people, and all of them together of a lack of understanding of social development.
On the other hand, the ballet enjoyed success with the audience. In its turn, it triggered. The creation of a series of Russian-style ballets on the Imperial scene.
The Moscow Imperial troupe developed a different style, combining classical European. Choreography with real Russian folk dance. After two years, 13 December O.1 December 1866, the ballet. Was moved to the Moscow Imperial troupe. In 1876, Sokolov re-staged the choreography of Saint-Léon in Moscow.
At the Bolshoi Theatre, using genuine Russian dances. This re-staging separated the two ways the ballet was performed - the classical.
Dance in Saint Petersburg and the dance incorporated into the performance in. This eventually developed into two schools of Russian Ballet. Which survived well into the 1930s. Subsequently, the Moscow school ceased. To exist when a large number of Saint Petersburg dancers were moved to Moscow in the 1930s.
A hundred years later, in 1960, the Russian composer Rodion Shchedrin created a new. Ballet on the same subject.
Revivals, re-stagings and alternate versions. Re-staging by Arthur Saint-Léon for the Ballet of the Moscow Imperial Bolshoi Theatre. With Cesare Pugni revising his original score.
First presented on November 26. 1866 at the Moscow Imperial Bolshoi Theatre in Moscow, Russia. Principal Dancers - Marfa Muravieva (as the Tsar Maiden) and Timofei Stukolkin (as Ivanushka).
Revival by José Mendez for the Ballet of the Moscow Imperial Bolshoi Theatre. First presented at the Moscow Imperial Bolshoi Theatre on December 26, 1893 in Moscow, Russia. Revival under the title The Tsar Maiden by Marius Petipa for the Imperial Ballet, with musical.
Additions and revisions to Pugni's score by Riccardo Drigo. First presented on December 618. 1895 at the Imperial Mariinsky Theatre in St. Principal Dancers - Pierina Legnani.
(as the Tsar Maiden), Alexander Shirayev (as Ivanushka) and Felix Kschessinsky (as the Khan). Revival by Alexander Gorsky for the Ballet of the Moscow Imperial Bolshoi Theatre, with additional.Music by Anton Simon, Boris Asafiev, Pyotr Tchaikovsy, Antonín Dvoák, Alexander Glazunov. First presented at the Moscow Imperial Bolshoi Theatre on November 25. Principal Dancers - Lyubov Roslavleva (as the Tsar Maiden).
And Alexander Gorsky (as Ivanushka). Re-staging by Alexander Gorsky of his 1901 revival for the Imperial Ballet. With musical additions and revisions to Pugni's score by Riccardo Drigo. First presented at the Imperial Mariinsky Theatre on December 16, 1912.
Principal Dancers - Tamara Karsavina (as the Tsar Maiden) and Nikolai Legat (as Ivanushka). Revival of Gorsky's 1912 production by Feodor Lopukhov for the Kirov Ballet. First presented at the Kirov State Academic Theatre of Opera and Ballet in 1945. Mm (8.66 inch) x 220 mm (8.66 inch) x 20. But nothing serious, no chips or cracks.
Please, look at the photos. All photos are real, you receive what you see on them. I do not sell cheap imitations or fake. This is not a decal or decoupage or modern sleaze.
All boxes that I sell is 100% original vintage art of lacquer miniatures. Created during the Soviet era in USSR. For me, the state of the object is very important.
Deformations, cracks, loss of the picturesque and varnish layer immediately translate the object into a non-collector's rage. Therefore, I try to represent objects in a collector's state, with minimal scuffs and traces of use.
Basically these are items from my and other private collections that I bought sometime for myself. Another 0.9% is the original, but not collectible, post-Soviet period, from 1991 to today and a very low artistic level, souvenirs for tourists, as if painted by a 6 year old child who is just starting to paint.And only with some sellers, you can meet the original and collectable items of Russian lacquer miniatures, made in the Soviet period, from 1920s to 1980s. Very often, prices for such items are inflated by several times.
(excluding week-end and celebration days). Please, see my other auctions with a lot of vintage Russian Soviet art object from USSR era! TERMS AND CONDITIONS: Most of the items I sell come from my personal collections. I do my very best to describe condition, operation, and provide a lot of pictures if necessary. If I notice an obvious defect it will be noted in the description, or visible in the photos whenever possible.
Your satisfaction is very important to me. If something is not as described contact me as soon as possible for a solution. The item "1977 vintage soviet russian hand painted palekh lacquer plate, Palekh.
BIGGEST" is in sale since Saturday, November 24, 2018. This item is in the category "Collectibles\Cultures & Ethnicities\Russian".The seller is "solanmike" and is located in Moscow. This item can be shipped worldwide.