Donde esta el museo de arte popular

Donde esta el museo de arte popular

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Museo de Arte Popular (MAP)Fideicomiso Museo de Arte Popular MexicanoRevillagigedo 11 esq. IndependenciaCentro HistóricoCP 06010Cuauhtémoc, Cuauhtémoc, Ciudad de MéxicoTels.: 55 5510 2201 ext. [email protected] Enlace página [email protected]_mexico
Hacer un recorrido por las cinco salas permanentes, dos salas dedicadas a los grandes maestros del arte popular, una sala de exposiciones temporales y una sala de interpretación representa para el visitante del Museo de Arte Popular encontrar tanto trabajos antiguos como de reciente creación y conocer las principales expresiones artesanales provenientes de las 32 entidades de México.

arte popular mexicano

The Museo de Arte Popular opened in March 2006. Its purpose is to serve as a reference for Mexican crafts as well as promoting them through workshops, and other events to both Mexico and foreign tourism.[1] and dignify Mexican crafts though restoration of older works and the promotion of their creation both inside and outside the museum itself.[4]
The permanent collection contains both older and newer craft pieces from the various traditions that make up Mexican culture. The collection was gathered through the generosity of individual donors.[1] Some of the principal private donors include Alfonso Romo of Grupo Savia, who had promoted crafts for a number of years. He donated 1,400 pieces towards the opening of the museum. The second donor was Carlota Mapeli, who came to Mexico from Italy in the 1970s and dedicated herself to collecting embroidered garments and other textiles. She donated 400 pieces, many of which were weaved on backstrap looms.[2]
The gift shop contains a wide variety of crafts for sale from the most traditional to the most recent reinterpretations of various crafts,[4] containing items such as furniture, textiles and toys from all parts of the republic of Mexico.[6] The museum’s store is non-profit, designed to help artisans get better prices for their products. Many of the products come from villages in Michoacán, often populated only by women and children as the men go to places like the United States to work. Sales of their products have been good enough to entice a number of men to return home and work at the crafts.[2]

wikipedia

Abrió sus puertas en marzo de 2006 para convertirse en un referente de la artesanía mexicana y promoverla, a través de talleres y otros eventos, al país y al turismo extranjero[1]​ así como dignificar la artesanía mediante la restauración de obras antiguas y fomentar su creación tanto en el interior del museo como de forma externa.[4]​
La colección permanente contiene piezas antiguas y recientes de varias tradiciones que forman parte de la cultura mexicana, habiéndose constituido gracias a la generosidad de varias instituciones y donantes individuales.
La colección está organizada en cuatro salas temáticas permanentes y dos dedicadas a «grandes maestros», cada una de las cuales contiene diferentes tipos de artesanías.[4]​ Las cuatro salas temáticas son:
La exposición ocupa tres de los cuatro pisos del edificio, en un área total de 7000 m².[2]​ También existe una sala para exposiciones temporales y una sala de «interpretación» con piezas de las 32 entidades federativas (los estados y el Distrito Federal) del país. Aquí se presentan artesanías de varios tipos, incluyendo cerámica, cestería, tallado de madera, trabajo en metal, cristalería, textiles, papel maché y otros. También se dispone de un centro de investigación con biblioteca y hemeroteca.[4]​

museo nacional de arte (munal)museum in mexico city, mexico

The Museo de Arte Popular opened in March 2006. Its purpose is to serve as a reference for Mexican crafts as well as promoting them through workshops, and other events to both Mexico and foreign tourism.[1] and dignify Mexican crafts though restoration of older works and the promotion of their creation both inside and outside the museum itself.[4]
The permanent collection contains both older and newer craft pieces from the various traditions that make up Mexican culture. The collection was gathered through the generosity of individual donors.[1] Some of the principal private donors include Alfonso Romo of Grupo Savia, who had promoted crafts for a number of years. He donated 1,400 pieces towards the opening of the museum. The second donor was Carlota Mapeli, who came to Mexico from Italy in the 1970s and dedicated herself to collecting embroidered garments and other textiles. She donated 400 pieces, many of which were weaved on backstrap looms.[2]
The gift shop contains a wide variety of crafts for sale from the most traditional to the most recent reinterpretations of various crafts,[4] containing items such as furniture, textiles and toys from all parts of the republic of Mexico.[6] The museum’s store is non-profit, designed to help artisans get better prices for their products. Many of the products come from villages in Michoacán, often populated only by women and children as the men go to places like the United States to work. Sales of their products have been good enough to entice a number of men to return home and work at the crafts.[2]

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