Join us for a special reading of The Cherry Orchard, by Anton Chekhov. Monday, May 18th; 7:00 to 9:00 pm. (doors open at 6:30pm – 10 minute intermission).
Edward Kasinec pays a return visit to TMORA with an illustrated talk and book presentation introducing the photographic oeuvre of the interwar Czech artist, photographer and translator, Rudolf Hulka (d.l961). Hulka’s remarkable color and hand-colorized images (dating from 1921-22) of the lands and peoples–Slavs, Roma, Jewish populations–of interwar East Central Europe and Sub-Carpathian Rus’ have only recently been uncovered in Prague’s great National Library.
The Museum of Russian Art and Northrop present the world-famous Eifman Ballet as they perform Rodin. Rodin, combines dramatic stagecraft, exquisite technique, and powerful interpretive expression. St. Petersburg’s Boris Eifman is known for his psychologically dramatic choreography. Based on the life and creative work of the great French sculptor Auguste Rodin and his turbulent relationship with his apprentice, lover, and muse, Camille Claudel, Rodin is a full-length ballet of artistic inspiration, about the terrible price of genius. TMORA visitors receive 15% off, click ‘read more’ for additional details!
Join us for A Night at the Opera, an unforgettable musical experience featuring some of the most popular operatic arias and art songs by Verdi, Puccini, Tchaikovsky and Rachmaninoff performed by one of the most renowned Russian baritones Vladislav Sulimsky joined by pianist Denis Evstuhin.
The Museum of Russian Art has partnered with Simply Jane Non-profit Art Center to offer you: Russian Art Painting Class for beginners and experienced painters Wednesday, March 18.
Join us at The Museum of Russian Art and the St. Paul Jewish Community Center for an evening of delightful stories about food and growing up in the Soviet Union featuring author Anya von Bremzen.
The Museum of Russian Art presents, Unknown Fabergè: New Finds and Re-discoveries, a lecture by art historian, Marilyn Swezey. In the years following the Russian revolution, the art objects produced by the renowned jewelry firm of Fabergè were scattered abroad, sold by the early Soviet state, or hidden away by people to whom they belonged. In addition to the hundreds of jeweled pieces seen in museum collections today, many more just disappeared over the years. With the passage of time, some of these lost objects are re-emerging. Of particular interest is the recent find of an Imperial Easter egg in a rural town in the Midwest. In this illustrated lecture, Marilyn Swezey will explore some of these Faberge objects that have recently come to light. To register, click here!