Medellin Colombia Art

Medellin may not be full of tourist attractions, but there are plenty of things travelers can do and see for free (or damn close, including art of the dead and butterflies). Colombian artists enjoy worldwide recognition, and in recent years more than 40 art galleries have opened in the country. Some of these galleries go to international art fairs, some artists study abroad and then return to Medelin, but no longer travel to Bogota.

If you are staying in Medellin for only a few days, I would recommend the Museo de Antioquia at Plaza Botero as your first choice.

The MAMM stands out from many other galleries by embracing a variety of art forms and presenting contemporary artists from the Medellin scene.

We present a variety of formats, including paintings, photographs, installations and videos, as well as exceptional loans from the collections of the Museo de Antioquia Medellin. This exhibition of prints is a testimony to the art that has survived in the city and especially in Medillin. Street art, graffiti and the culture of this city are the focus of our exhibition and are a great source of inspiration and inspiration. Feeling the energy of street art is really one of the best things you can do in Medellin, and feeling that it is the most important part of my life.

Although Colombia has a large art scene, we are surprised by the number of cool exhibitions, including paintings, sculptures and installations, in museums. Besides art, the literary history, which has been seriously refined for this scene, makes this city the most culturally attractive city. Many museums and art institutions in Medellin do an excellent job of connecting the history of art in the country with contemporary art. Visitors to Medellin will have the opportunity to visit the collection of the Museo de Antioquia, one of the most important museums in Colombia, as well as the Museum of Contemporary Art.

The sculpture, combined with the building's threatening Gothic design, provides a perfect photo opportunity and is the best thing to do freely in Medellin.

You may not have the chance to see the sculpture of the famous Colombian artist Juan Carlos Botero, but read on while you enjoy his art.

The city of Medellin sees itself as a museum, but there are not many exhibits to see. This museum, dedicated to the victims of the urban conflict in Medelin, Colombia, is worth a visit to better understand the city and the country. Check out our Bogota blog to learn all you need to know about Bogota and Medellin, including our guide to Bogota, including the best hotels, restaurants, shops, museums, art galleries and more.

This exhibition was organised by Les Abattoirs Frac Occitanie in Toulouse and is under the auspices of the French National Museum of Natural History and Culture. This exhibition was organized in collaboration with the Museum de l'Archeologie et de la Recherche des Arts et des Sciences de France (MRC).

Some of Medellin's most famous artists are internationally known, and a visit to Medelin would be a good opportunity to explore Plaza Botero, where you will find the artistic works of Fernando Botero. This square, or "Botero," is located in the center of Medellin and is decorated with its massive sculptures.

The artworks belong to him, the Colombian master, and he donated them to the city of Bogota in 2000. Not only is the museum named after Botero, he has invested a large part of his works in Medellin, first giving them to the Museo de Antioquia and then to his own museum in Colombia.

If you like his creations and the above mentioned. There are two places to visit if you don't want to travel from Colombia to Colombia. The most important paintings are on display in the Museo de Antioquia in Medellin and the Art Museum in Bogota, both in Colombia.

Both museums are located in Medellin, but there are other favorite places in the city, such as the Museo del Centro de Artes in Bogota and the Museum of Art and Design in Santiago de Compostela are also interesting institutions to visit. There is also a museum in the city centre, the Centro del Artes and a few other museums, galleries and galleries.

Fernando Botero was born on April 19, 1932 in Medellin, Colombia. Duque Arango Gallery has been exhibiting works by artists such as Jose Luis Gomez, Gonzalo Ponce de Leon, Juan Manuel de la Torre, Antonio Caro and others for several years. The current exhibition with works by the well-known artist Antonio caro, is of his work at MAMM. Colombian artist, known for his large-format, abstract and abstract paintings and sculptures, as well as his ceramic works.

Botero painted a series of paintings called "Colombian Cartel" (Colombia's version of the Mona Lisa), which Escobar later considered a folk hero. He has depicted many historical events in Colombia and created his own interpretation of the "Mona Lisa."

More About Medellin

More About Medellin