Among the artworks, is a photo of a William Shakespeare-inspired private collection picturing burlesque artist Janet Fischietto as Katherine, protagonist of Shakespeare's comedy "The Taming of the Shrew."
A new exhibition in Türkiye’s cultural capital Istanbul offers creative takes on philosophical themes that have troubled humanity throughout the ages, through the prism of art.
Equipped with an architectural background, Murat Germen captures the details that make the ancient city of Sagalassos, in Türkiye’s Burdur province, in an exhibition featuring photos whose sales will fund archaeological excavations at the site.
A new exhibition combines a collection of coins, from Lykians, the first minters of coins, to the Ottoman era and the Turkish Republic era, with Greek and Roman busts borrowed from Istanbul Archaeological Museums and the Sadberk Hanim Museum.
An exhibition of artwork from Nazi-era Vienna expose the politics of art under the German Reich in an effort to help the Austrian capital come to terms with its World War II legacy.
Photographer Ergun Cagatay’s images reveal Turks in their natural states in Germany in 1990, documented in an exhibition at the easily accessible Taksim metro station in Istanbul.
Sibel Horada uses video installations and marbling printed on newsprint to express her relationship with the city of Istanbul, mixing traditional methods with contemporary ones.
Artweeks@Akaretler, a bi-annual art exhibition taking place in Besiktas’ row houses in Istanbul, celebrates its new edition between September 8-19, 2021.
The fourth edition of the celebrated photography event adds new venues to showcase photography, stream films, provide video screenings and overall add colour to autumn in Istanbul.
Now you have two reasons to visit Istanbul’s beautiful landmark the Galata Tower: to see the Golden Horn from high up above, and to experience the Istanbul of 60-70 years ago from the eyes of the late photography legend Ara Guler.
The Sakip Sabanci Mardin City Museum - Dilek Sabanci Art Gallery in southeast Turkey’s Mardin province is hosting a Russian avant-garde exhibition only now because of the delays caused by the pandemic, to great enthusiasm.
The exhibition which will take place at a 70,000-square-foot venue comes as the city emerges from a coronavirus lockdown that shut down cultural events and art crowds.
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