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PROFILE OVERVIEW OF KUNSTHISTORISCHESMUSEUMVIENNA
56.7% of kunsthistorischesmuseumvienna's followers are female and 43.3% are male. Average engagement rate on the posts is around 1.00%. The average number of likes per post is 1230 and the average number of comments is 7.
Kunsthistorischesmuseumvienna loves posting about Art, Visualizations, Painting.
Check kunsthistorischesmuseumvienna's audience demography. This analytics report shows kunsthistorischesmuseumvienna's audience demographic percentage for key statistic like number of followers, average engagement rate, topic of interests, top-5 countries, core gender and so forth.
GENDER OF ENGAGERS FOR KUNSTHISTORISCHESMUSEUMVIENNA
AUDIENCE INTERESTS OF KUNSTHISTORISCHESMUSEUMVIENNA
- Photography 65.23 %
- Travel & Tourism 62.52 %
- Art & Design 55.28 %
- Beauty & Fashion 46.97 %
- Technology & Science 43.47 %
- Home & Garden 40.66 %
- How-to & Style 39.53 %
- Books and Literature 37.85 %
- Restaurants, Food & Grocery 36.81 %
- Business & Careers 35.32 %
- Luxury Goods 34.77 %
- Movies and TV 31.97 %
Today we will take a look at the work "Orpheus in the Underworld" by Roelant Savery from 1610/1615. It shows the scene described in Ovid's Metamorphoses, when Orpheus tries to save his wife: Eurydice was bitten by a snake and died. With the help of his enchanting music, Orpheus succeeded in appeasing the hellhound Cerberus so that he could descend into the underworld and thus let his wife return to earth. Pluto and Proserpina as rulers of the underworld required that Orpheus not turn to his wife until they left the underworld. Orpheus, however, turned to his wife, so that she slipped away from him again. This scene shown here depicts his failure and the moment of Eurydice's farewell. Various fantasy creatures cavort in a dark cave landscape, strongly reminiscent of the creatures of the Dutch Renaissance painter Hieronymus Bosch. 🔥 The staggering of the dark and partly glowing red hell landscape allows the events around Orpheus to fade into the background: he can be seen on the left side of the picture in a cave, in which Pluto and Proserpina also sit under a kind of baldachin. Watch our Instagram Stories now to deep-dive into the painting and details and stay tuned tomorrow for one more work by Roelant Savery in our Orpheus series… Roelant Savery (Kortrijk c. 1576/78 – Utrecht 1639), Orpheus in the Underworld, around 1610/1615 #kunsthistorischesmuseum #vienna
As promised on #FlemishFriday, we start this new week, presenting three works by Roelant Savery. All three works deal with the life of the singer and poet Orpheus, who is a figure of Greek mythology. According to Ovid's Metamorphoses, he was trained by Apollo to be an outstanding musician. All creatures listened to him and he was able to bring peace among the animals. This story was illustrated by Roelant Savery around 1625/28: Orpheus, dressed in a light blue robe, sits in a brightly lit clearing and plays his lyre while various animals, including cattle, birds or even exotic species such as lions and dromedaries, listen to him or just push towards the clearing. The resting animal groups, which could not exist in their natural habitat in this way, illustrate the harmonizing forces of the music. The mythological representation, however, takes a back seat here: above all, Roelant Savery's ability to depict various animals in a staggered landscape can be seen here. ✨ Stay tuned tomorrow for the second part and join Orpheus on his way to the underworld… Roelant Savery (Kortrijk c. 1576/78 – Utrecht 1639), Orpheus among the animals, around 1625/1628 #kunsthistorischesmuseum #vienna
#HappyBirthday to our beautiful building! #kunsthistorischesmuseum #vienna was opened #onthisday 129 years ago, on 17 October 1891. Emperor Franz Joseph I personally opened the museum to the public. Thanks a lot to @l.aquarelliste for this beautiful sketch depicting details of the museum’s façade. We thought this is just the perfect moment to share it with you all. 😍
It’s #FlemishFriday 🔥 The detail we are sharing today is not by Bruegel or Bosch (as one could assume at first sight), but by the Dutch artist Roelant Savery. He was born in 1576 or 1578 in Kortrijk in Flanders, but the family fled a few years later via Bruges to Haarlem because the city was taken by Spanish troops. After training as an artist with his older brother Jacob, Savery moved to Prague to work as court painter for Emperor Rudolf II and Matthias from 1604. This was followed by documented stays in Tyrol, Amsterdam, Prague and Utrecht, where he was accepted into the St. Luke's Guild in 1619. Especially his animal depictions achieved high prices on the art market and provided for aristocratic patrons. Shortly before his death, however, Savery ran into financial difficulties and died impoverished in Utrecht in 1639. • This detail is from a painting by Savery called ‘Orpheus in the Underworld’. In fact, there are three paintings by this artist in our collection that deal with the life of the singer and poet Orpheus. From Monday on, we will share the paintings and story behind here on Instagram. Stay tuned! 🤩 Detail of: Roelant Savery (Kortrijk c. 1576/78 – Utrecht 1639), Orpheus in the Underworld, around 1610/1615 #kunsthistorischesmuseum #vienna
One of our Titians travelled to @accademia_carrara 😊 Within the exhibition series devoted to Simone Peterzano, put on by the Accademia Carrara this is the second off-shoot after the Metropolitan’s ‘The Musicians’ by Caravaggio. In this extremely sensual painting, Titian celebrates the passionate love of Mars for Venus. He interprets the episode in a very personal manner, showing the two lovers in a sensual embrace. From the union between the Goddess of Love and Mars, the God of War, daughter Harmonia will spring – a symbol of the vital cooperation of opposing forces. The love story of Mars and Venus is told in Ovid’s Metamorphoses, a text often used by Titian, who probably read it not in the Latin original, but in one of the many translations of his time. In Ovid’s work, the goddess’s betrayal of her legitimate partner Vulcan, the god of fire, takes place on their conjugal bed, whereas Titian sets the scene in a landscape, combining the episode with the motif of the “pleasant place”, or locus amoenus, and to the idea of a fusion between man and nature that is one of the most characteristic features of Venetian figurative tradition. "Tiziano in Bergamo” is on view until 25 October at #accademiacarrara 👉 Swipe through for some exhibition views! ✨ Titian (Tiziano Vecellio) and studio, Mars, Venus and Love, about 1555-60 #kunsthistorischesmuseum #vienna #tizianovecellio #titian
#HelloMonday 🤗 We are open! Did you know, that we are open daily on occasion of our special exhibition #BeethovenMoves? So, for an #artsy start into the new week, come by at #kunsthistorischesmuseum #vienna and enjoy our collections. 🤩 Thanks to @lele_aimee for sharing this view into our Picture Gallery. 🙏
Time for a #takeover! 🤗 @themuseumassociates visited us and prepared some wonderful stories including a little quiz: head over to our Instgram Stories now… #kunsthistorischesmuseum #vienna
#BeethovenMoves PODCAST 🤗 Good Morning on this Saturday ☕️🥐 We just released a new episode of our ‚Beethoven Moves‘ podcast series: In conversation with philosopher Thomas Macho ✨ Within this series we are talking to composers, writers, actors, musicologists and philosophers about the outstanding artist who still moves us, even 250 years after his birth. 👉 In today’s episode we are talking with philosopher Thomas Macho about the so called “Geniereligion”, Beethoven as secular messiah and the soothing potential in his music. From now on, we will release a new episode every Saturday on our spotify account: link in bio! #kunsthistorischesmuseum #vienna
Today, it is #WorldPostDay 📯 So, let’s have a look at a traditional post horn from the 18th century. The precious silver horn was made by Adam Ferber in Vienna and is part of our #CollectionofHistoricMusicalInstruments ✨ One of the typical elements of post horns is their small size. This piece measures only 24.5 x 15 centimeters! This horn was skillfully decorated with swords and riders wearing turban-like hats; the inner surface is coated with gold. ✨ World Post Day is celebrated each year on 9 October, the anniversary of the establishment of the Universal Postal Union in 1874 in the Swiss Capital, Bern. Postal services were, however, established as early as the late Middle Ages. 📜✉️📬 Post Horn, Adam Ferber, 1745. #kunsthistorischesmuseum #vienna
A view into one of our hallways captured by @nelo_ruber 🤩 The disinfectants – controllable by foot pedal – are available for use throughout the building. They are part of our COVID safety precautions, which ensure that your visit is an untroubled and enriching experience. ✨ #kunsthistorischesmuseum #vienna
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