September is definitely something to look forward to for Wes Anderson fans.

“Il sarcofago di Spitzmaus e altri tesori” (the mummy of the shreve and other treasures in its coffin), curated by him and his partner, the artist Juman Malouf, will travel from the museum of art in Vienna to milan, where it will open again on January 20 at the prada foundation.

Wes Anderson and Juman Malouf hand-picked works of art that span a vast span of time, from Egyptian colored pottery bead bracelets dating from 3,000 BC to contemporary art today.

The biggest difference between this exhibition area and other exhibitions is that it does not follow the normal exhibition, which is divided by theme or time.

But according to all sorts of conditions such as style characteristic, size color, these are not relevant exhibit originally, according to visual effect undertakes arranging recombine.

Wes Anderson’s unique insight into color and the essence of his style’s symmetrical aesthetics are shown in the exhibition.

Like his films, there is a sense of privacy, like going to the home of a paranoid collector.

This “anti-traditional” mode of presentation seems strange and experimental, but in fact it is logically coherent and conceptually complete.

The purpose is to form a discussion with visitors to explore a more direct way of co-connection

Whether you’re a Wes Anderson fan or not, this particular exhibition is well worth a look.

This is not the first time Wes Anderson has teamed up with Prada.

From Wes Anderson and Roman Coppola, Lea Seydoux stars in Prada Candy L ‘eau

By the time Prada and Anderson team up again in Castello Cavalcanti, a mini-film about a racing driver, the collaboration is about to become routine.

And the Bar Luce cafe at the Fondazione Prada, designed by Wes Anderson to cross boundaries, as if it were a reality punch line for Anderson’s films.

Prada also helped design the costumes and props for Anderson’s film the grand Budapest hotel.

Looking back on this new exhibition, its creative concept is also very similar to today’s Prada style shaping.

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