Themuseumofmodernart's Instagram Audience Analytics and Demographics
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PROFILE OVERVIEW OF THEMUSEUMOFMODERNART
51.8% of themuseumofmodernart's followers are female and 48.2% are male. Average engagement rate on the posts is around 0.20%. The average number of likes per post is 11347 and the average number of comments is 80.
Themuseumofmodernart loves posting about Moms, Art, Visualizations.
Check themuseumofmodernart's audience demography. This analytics report shows themuseumofmodernart'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 THEMUSEUMOFMODERNART
AUDIENCE INTERESTS OF THEMUSEUMOFMODERNART
- Beauty & Fashion 59.07 %
- Art & Design 58.63 %
- Photography 49.79 %
- Restaurants, Food & Grocery 41.13 %
- Travel & Tourism 40.92 %
- Books and Literature 38.47 %
- Business & Careers 38.46 %
- Home & Garden 37.56 %
- Entertainment 35.68 %
- Fitness & Yoga 35.32 %
- Music 33.13 %
- Luxury Goods 33.06 %
“Most of our lives we live closed up in ourselves, with a longing not to be alone, to include others in that life that is invisible and intangible. To make it visible and tangible, we need light and material, any material. And any material can take on the burden of what had been brewing in our consciousness or subconsciousness, in our awareness or in our dreams,” #AnniAlbers wrote in her 1982 essay, “Material as Metaphor.” Challenging the widespread marginalization of weaving as “women’s work,” in Albers’s lifetime, textiles became newly visible as a creative discipline—one closely interwoven with the practices of architecture, industrial design, drawing, and sculpture. “Taking a Thread for a Walk,” on view through January 10, 2021, spans ancient textile traditions, early-20th-century design reform movements, and industrial materials and production methods to highlight the fluid expressivity of the medium. Explore the exhibition at the link in our bio. #TakingaThread --- [Anni Albers. “Tablecloth Fabric Sample.” 1930. Mercerized cotton. © 2020 The Josef and Anni Albers Foundation / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York] #weaving #textiles
Step into fall colors at MoMA 🍂 Experience the vibrancy of #AugustMacke’s “Lady in a Park” in the #MoMACollection gallery New Expression in Germany and Austria. We’ve just released a limited batch of tickets for the month of November. Plan your Thanksgiving holiday weekend at the link in our bio, and learn more about the gallery in our Stories. --- [August Macke. “Lady in a Park.” July 1914. Oil on canvas] #GermanExpressionism #DerBlauReiter
Awaken to the moment and enhance your awareness before Constantin Brancusi’s "Fish" in our #ArtfulPracticesforWellbeing audio playlist. Somatic experiencing practitioner @francescamaxime guides us through mindfulness, bodywork, and movement-based exercises designed to allow us to feel more present. Feel recharged, soothed, and empowered, whether you listen at MoMA or from home. Explore our audio for feeling, being, and coming together at the link in our bio. --- [Installation view of the gallery "Constantin Brancusi" in the exhibition "Collection 1880s-1940s." October 21, 2019–November 01, 2022. The Museum of Modern Art. Photo by Martin Seck. © The Museum of Modern Art, New York] #WednesdayWellness #Brancusi
“We want to make stories out of pictures and we want to believe pictures but just by changing them around. It creates a completely different story and a different fiction.” In “Miracle Center,” #NewPhoto2020 artist Irina Rozovsky (@yabliko) inserts her own photographs into found frames, creating intimate, precious objects that evoke history and spontaneity all at once. Rozovsky calls the series an “invitation to play with time and visual space.” The artist is especially drawn to frames with multiple windows, allowing her to hinge previously unrelated pictures or to assemble images in the manner of a film strip, coming together “like a time lapse.” Discover a new perspective at the link in our bio, or moma.org/newphoto2020 --- 📸 Irina Rozovsky. Untitled from "Miracle Center." 2020. Pigmented inket print and repurposed frame. Courtesy the artist. © Irina Rozovsky
Sunday mornings at MoMA 😎
As a Surrealist, #LeonoraCarrington’s works are fantastical and otherworldly, but more than that, they give us a window into her inner world. On #WorldMentalHealthDay, engage in a guided visualization of Carrington’s “And Then We Saw the Daughter of the Minotaur,” led by Jackie Armstrong on our Education team, for our Artful Practices for Well-Being audio playlist. Visualization and mindfulness can be powerful tools for reducing anxiety, increasing awareness, and healing distress; the artist understood that mental wellbeing is inextricably linked to physical health, and that balance is important. Throughout her life, Carrington struggled with her mental health, at one point being involuntarily committed to an asylum as grief over her lover Max Ernst’s internment at a prison camp caused a severe decline in both her mental and physical health. Carrington was ultimately able to use her art to process and heal. As she writes in her memoir, “There are things that are not sayable. That’s why we have art.” Start listening at the link in our bio. #ArtfulPracticesforWellbeing --- [Leonora Carrington. “And Then We Saw the Daughter of the Minotaur.” 1953. Oil on canvas. © 2020 Leonora Carrington / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York]
Useful tools #VPDebate --- [Philippe Starck. "Dr. Scud Fly Swatter." 1998]
“All of us have a stake in Beirut’s future, for it is much more than just a city, it is one of the oldest centers of civilization in the world, an enduring symbol of the power of culture and civic enterprise to overcome the harsh realities of the world, a place where dreams are nurtured and art is created.” Our director Glenn D. Lowry introduces our latest #MoMAVirtualViews, Beirut at a Crossroads, with a particular urgency. Today at 12pm EST, join Lowry and @chris_tohme, director of @ashkal_alwan, and @zeinaarida, director of @sursockmuseum, for a live conversation about what is happening in Beirut today and how artists and cultural institutions are coping with the aftermath of the August 4 explosions that have crippled the city. At the link in our bio, explore ways you can help with our resource list, hear from Lebanese artists, screen a film by @ghassansalhab, and more. --- [Damage to the “For a Humanist Art” section of “Ten Stories from the Sursock Museum Collection,” August 5, 2020. Photo: Rowina BouHarb; the same installation in 2018. Photo: Christopher Baaklini. Images courtesy Sursock Museum, Beirut] #Beirut
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