Alexandria Egypt Art
I have been in Cairo for two weeks, since the fall of Hosni Mubarak, and I am back in Egypt for a few days.
Colossal statues of Ramses II flank the entrance to a temple complex in Luxor, Egypt. The Roman burial sites, known as the largest and one of the last major religious monuments in ancient Egypt, were built in the late 19th century BC.
The exhibition shows a breathtaking variety of objects from excavations, complemented by treasures from Egyptian museums. Among the lesser known collections is the collection of Princess Fatma Ismail, which is part of the complex of the Agricultural Museum in Cairo and which she has maintained since her death and which brings to life themes of rural life. Many other museums in Egypt also deserve to be appreciated for their buildings and historical significance.
It became an important centre of Hellenistic civilisation and remained so until the end of the third century BC, when a new capital was founded in Fustat and later absorbed into Cairo. When it was refounded, it became important again as a centre for the Greeks and remains one of the most important cultural centres of Egypt and location of a large city.
After the war against Diodachi, Ptolemy began to rule Egypt and displaced the old capital Memphis. Alexander, greatly admired by the Egyptians and even declared a demigod by the oracle of Siwa, left Egypt to march from Phoenicia to Tyre, and after his death became king of Egypt and the entire empire. After the death of his father Alexander II, he brought Alexander's body back to Alexandria and began to rule from there. Alexandria was destroyed again in 115 AD during the Kitos War, but rebuilt, this time by Emperor Hadrian, who showed great interest in Alexandria as a scholar.
The following year he returned to Alexandria, where he was appointed first dean of the College of Applied Arts and Sciences of Alexandria. He left Osman to found his own school, of which he became its first dean at the age of 30.
Alexandria continued with a group of young artists who came of age in the 1940s and together founded the Alexandria School, which was later coined. In the years since this amazing collection was created, the influence of the school and its founder Ahmed Morsi on Egyptian art has found expression. At this exhibition, the pioneer Ahmed Mubarak Morsi introduced a new creative vehicle to the art and public in Egypt.
The museum, built in Alexandria, burned down and destroyed the irreplaceable scrolls and books written on papyrus.
I was excited about the course because there were so many things I needed to learn and study about Egypt and its people. Once in Cairo and Alexandria I found the Coptic Church fascinating and later published a book about it, and I was fascinated by it. Alexander, who loved and understood the Egyptian people, collected an enormous number of Egyptian books and scrolls from small temples and libraries throughout the country.
After all, he was an art collector for two hundred years and had one of his greatest treasures, the Egyptian government. It was nice to have someone who showed the world that Egyptians were as cultivated and cultivated as any other country.
A monument in front of Cairo University titled Nahdet Masr, Egypt's Renaissance, which is supported by Saad Zaghloul of the Wafd Party, was unveiled in 2012 and is entitled "Coinage in Alexandria and Egypt in the Ancient Mediterranean.
The third group is made up of other individuals and collections who have received contributions from Egyptian, international and Armenian artists who have lived in Egypt throughout the museum's history. The collective structure of Booster allows us to explore and analyze the history of Egyptian art and culture, focusing on the cultural, political, economic, cultural and social aspects of the country. Egyptian artists, but also young artists from Egypt who work as painters, photographers, illustrators and in mixed media. Art Egypt, which has over 3,000 followers, is led by a team of three artists and journalists and has a collection of more than 1,500 works of art from around the world. Its goal is to promote art as a means of education, research, education for the public and art in general, especially in the Middle East.
Egyptian artists as well as artists from other parts of the world such as the United States, Canada, France, Germany, Italy, Spain, Japan, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa and the Netherlands.