Centre Pompidou Metz

  • Centre Pompidou Metz


  • 1 Parvis des Droits-de-l’Homme
    57020 Metz
    T.+33 (0)3 87 15 39 39
    www.centrepompidou-metz.fr

    Monday, Wednesday, Thursday: 10am-6pm
    Friday, Saturday, Sunday : 10am-7pm
    Closed on Tuesdays

  • Exhibitions

  • Name Anat (Slider 2 blocs, image right)


    • Fernand Léger. Le Beau est partout.

      20 May. 2017 > 30 Oct. 2017

      Painter of the city who bore witness to the changes taking place in his own epoch, Fernand Léger is one of the most celebrated figures of modernity. Centre Pompidou – Metz pays a tribute to the exceptional personality of this figure of the avant–garde ; the exhibition represents one of the great events of the fortieth anniversary of the Centre Pompidou.

      Fernand Léger, Les Loisirs-Hommage à Louis David, 1948 - 1949
      Collection Centre Pompidou, Paris - Musée national d’art moderne - Centre de création industrielle
      © Centre Pompidou, MNAM-CCI/Jean-François Tomasian/Dist. RMN-GP
      © Adagp, Paris, 2017

    • Japan-ness. Architecture et Urbanisme au Japon depuis 1945.

      9 Sept. 2017 > 8 Janv. 2018

      Within the context of a Japanese season at Centre Pompidou-Metz, in the emblematic Shigeru Ban building, this exhibition is an overview of Japanese architecture since 1945. While highlighting the mutations underwent by Japanese cities, it showcases the exceptional works of such great architects as Tadao Ando, Toyo Ito, Arata Isozaki, Kengo Kuma, Kenzo Tange, among others.

      Takeshi Hosaka, Hoto Fudo, Yamanashi, Japon © Nacasa&Pertners Inc. / Koji Fujii © TAKESHI HOSAKA ARCHITECTS

    • Japanorama. Nouveau regard sur la creation contemporaine japonaise.

      19 Oct. 2017 > 5 Mar. 2018

      Combining visual arts, design, fashion, performance art and music this exhibition curated by Yuko Hasegawa testifies to the diversity and the extraordinary vitality of Japanese contemporary trends in the arts. This exhibition highlights the incredible inventiveness of Japanese creativity in a display designed by SANAA.

      Kenji YANOBE, Atom Suit Project
      Collection particulière © Kenji Yanobe © photo : Seiji Toyonaga

    • Law of Peripheral Units

      9 Sept. 2017 > 5 Mar. 2018

      For Kishio Suga, a major Japanese artist of the Mono-Ha movement (literally, the school of things), man can reach a heightened awareness of his environment through simple gestures that transform the space into a place conducive to meditation. From this perspective, Suga has installed a “stone garden” in the centre of the Centre Pompidou-Metz Forum, a radical version of a mineral garden, in the tradition of the zen gardens of Japanese temples. The intention of the artist is to return our relationship with nature to the centre of our focus. He describes his method as follows: “I used metal tubes, rocks and stones, the stones being the only natural elements of this work. Man is dominant and has control over the artificial materials, but not over the natural elements. So, to decide whether a natural element will be chosen or not, I must concentrate on my consciousness”. The visitor is invited to look carefully at these stones, to appreciate their power and complementarity. They keep the strings taut and thus guarantee the balance of the whole. Each string follows a different trajectory, creating a kind of live magnetic field, which Suga calls “inner density”.

      With the support of the Tomio Koyama Gallery, Tokyo.

      This work was undertaken as part of the “NOE-NOAH” project with funding from the European Union in the framework of the INTERREG V A programme (2014-2020)

      Exhibition view Kishio SUGA at Vangi Sculpture Garden Museum, Shizuoka, Japon
      © Kishio SUGA, photo de Kenji Takahashi

We use cookies to enable this website to function, to make it more user friendly and to offer you products and services tailored to your interests. Please note that by using this site you are agreeing to the use of cookies.For further information about cookies and how to manage them, click here.