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Con i musei interni chiusi a causa del Coronavirus, gli artisti negli Stati Uniti hanno costruito parchi e installazioni all’aperto che consentono ai visitatori di sfuggire all’arte mantenendo la distanza sociale. ⁣

Murrells Inlet, South Carolina, Brookgreen Gardens: In “Field of Light” di Bruce Munro, 11.700 fasci di luce dai colori delicatamente commoventi coprono l’Arboreto.

Breckenridge, Colorado: i musicisti salgono sugli alberi per esibirsi durante la serie Trail Mix del Festival Internazionale delle Arti di Breckenridge. ⁣

Sunset Hills, Missouri, Parco delle sculture di Laumeier: “The Way” (1972-80) di Alexander Liberman.⁣

Gand, New York, Art Omi Sculpture & Architecture Park: “Zoid” di LevenBetts ⁣

Shafer, Minnesota, Franconia Sculpture Park: “Clearing” di artisti e architetti Jennifer Newsom e Tom Carruthers.⁣
(📸: Serena Munro, BIFA, Kevin J. Miyazaki, Art Omi e Franconia Sculpture Park)

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With indoor museums closed due to the coronavirus, artists across the US have built parks and outdoor installations that let visitors enjoy the escape of art while maintaining social distance. ⁣ ⁣ Murrells Inlet, South Carolina, Brookgreen Gardens: In Bruce Munro’s “Field of Light,” 11,700 stems of light in softly moving colors cover the Arboretum.⁣ ⁣ Breckenridge, Colorado: Musicians take to the trees to perform during Breckenridge International Festival of Arts’ Trail Mix series.⁣ ⁣ Sunset Hills, Missouri, Laumeier Sculpture Park: “The Way” (1972-80) by Alexander Liberman.⁣ ⁣ Ghent, New York, Art Omi Sculpture & Architecture Park: LevenBetts’ “Zoid”⁣ ⁣ Shafer, Minnesota, Franconia Sculpture Park: “Clearing” by artists and architects Jennifer Newsom and Tom Carruthers.⁣ (📸: Serena Munro, BIFA, Kevin J. Miyazaki, Art Omi and Franconia Sculpture Park)

Un post condiviso da CNN (@cnn) in data:


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