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The British Museum’s landmark exhibition on the Vikings is the first they have staged about the warrior nation in more than 30 years.
The exhibition aims to show the Vikings in a very different light from traditional view of marauding warriors with few cultural interests, with details of their extensive trading network that spanned four continents and connected cultures from the Caspian Sea to the Arctic Circle.
Paolo Caliari, known as Veronese, was a stonecutter’s son from Verona who became one of the most sought-after artists in 16th century Venice, his paintings displayed in churches, palaces and public buildings.
The National Gallery’s exhibition, Veronese: Magnificence in Renaissance Venice, the first ever staged in this country on the Venetian master, aims to shine a light on his stunning works of art.
Chekhov fans have a choice of six sisters and an uncle in London this spring, with two different versions of The Three Sisters on stage, one of them in the original Russian.
The West End productions of Three Sisters and Uncle Vanya being performed at the Wyndam’s Theatre, come to London from one of Moscow’s oldest theatres, the Mossovet State Academic Theatre. Both are performed in the original Russian with English subtitles. Directed by the Russian film and theatre director Andrei Konchalovsky, (known in the West for films from Tango and Cash to the 2003 The Lion in Winter remake), the productions come at a time when Russia has been much in the news and Konchalovsky has said he hopes that the production will help to bridge the cultural divide.
The V&A is celebrating Italian fashion, exploring Italy’s contribution to postwar clothes design in The Glamour of Italian Fashion: 1945-2014.
The exhibition tells the story of how Italian fashion became a byword for luxury, quality and style beginning with the ‘Sala Bianca’ shows of the 1950s, which helped put Italy firmly on the world fashion map.
This year marks the 100th anniversary of the start of the First World War. To commemorate the war a series of events, exhibitions and performances are planned over the course of the next five years in London.
Never Such Innocence is a production of the best poetry, prose and music from the Great War, that includes a drinks reception and dinner, hosted by Lady Lucy French, the great grand-daughter of Field Marshall Sir John French, commander of the British Expeditionary Forces during the conflict, and held in the Beaux Arts-style Australia House on The Strand.
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