|Musée d'Art contemorain de Lyon|
This museum opened on December 19th, 1995 on occasion of the Third Lyon Biennial presenting a new policy in France regarding the production of works of art. These productions emerged because artists where given a space in which to experiment and create works in harmony with their surroundings. Today, the collection has the largest number of installations never before assembled by a museum. Representing post-60s French and international creations, the collection takes up a space of 13,000 m2.
|Palais de Tokyo|
The Palais de Tokyo opened on January 21st, 2002, and one of its main aims is to house French and international exhibitions within an environment that encourages experimentation. The concept for this new contemporary art center is that of a museum as well as an art lab, since it does not have a permanent collection nor does it hold large-scale exhibitions for only one artist or theme.
The Centre Pompidou, one of the most prestigious museums in France and the world, opened in February, 1977 under the former president of the République who wanted Paris to have a building to house modern and contemporary creations in all their expressions: sculptures, paintings, books, videos, films, music....
After twenty years and around 160 million visitors, the museum was remodeled in the year 2000 to offer the public a better organization of its collection adapted to current needs.
|Musée d'Art Moderne et Contemporain|
Opened in 1998, this museum is located in the heart of Strasbourg's historical neighborhood. Its collection covers the period from the turn of the century to our days, mainly focusing on Western Europe. Its permanent collection is centered on Impressionism, art nouveau, abstraction, nouveau réalisme, support(s)/surface(s), fluxus, arte povera. The museum also includes current productions by artists such as Daniel Buren, Bertrand Lavier and Victos Brauner.
|Musée d'Art Moderne|
The Musée d'Art Moderne et d'Art Contemporain's collection follows the history of French and American avant-garde from the 60s to today. The privileged role Nice has had in these innovative movements is apparent. The collection includes new realists from Nice such as Arman, Yves Klein and Martia; Raysse, the international group Fluxus especially focused on Ben, Serge III and Filliou from Nice, supports/Surfaciers and the groupe 70. The collection also gives consideration to the return of figuration in the early 80s and new local talent.
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