Final call for four exhibitions

This is the final call to remind you of wonderful exhibitions about to be closed down. Don’t miss the subtle and understated intimacy at the National Gallery (SMK), explore your brain and body at Experimentarium City before it closes down and have your democratic voice heard at the Worker’s Museum.
Wednesday, April 27, 2016

Private intimacies
On May 8 the exhibition “Closer - Intimacies in art” closes down at the National Gallery of Denmark (SMK). These beautiful artworks from 1730 to 1930 show how moods, emotions and intimacy between people is expressed in art. At the same time the exhibition looks at how portrayals of intimacy have changed over time. And how artists in the eighteenth century gradually began to depict the private, intimate realm instead of historic and mythological scenes.
Until May 8

Experimentarium is closing down
For more than two years Papirøen has housed Experimentarium while their home in Hellerup is being renovated. The new and improved Experimentarium will open in 2017, but May 16 is the last chance until then to explore, play and investigate your body, brain and science in the middle of Copenhagen. The exhibition PULSE will test your body in nine interactive experiences, while the exhibition THE BRAIN offers visitors a wide range of activities that will pull your brain out of familiar routines, shake it up, surprise it and challenge it to a vigorous mental workout.
Until May 16

Fashionably Blixen
It could’ve been too late but luckily the exhibition Blixen on Stage at the Karen Blixen Museum has been prolonged until May 29. So if you’re into Blixen, her literature, her sense of fashion or fashion at the beginning of the 20th century in general, this is the place to go. Karen Blixen was quite theatrical in her way to dress up and seeing her original dresses tells a part of the story of who she was.
Until May 29

Democracy champions
The Worker’s Museum explores how young people’s voices and views can be heard in Danish politics. Young people in Denmark are European champions in democracy, but a lot of them feel that their opinions are not worth listening to. The exhibition YOUNG VOICES UNHEARD is developed in close collaboration with young people from the entire country. The exhibition brings a current societal challenge up for debate and asks what kind of democracy young people wish to create. You have until June 5 test your sense of hearing and to try out their rhetorical skills on a lectern in a soundproof space, as well as to co-create the exhibition by making your own badges, posters and banners.
Until June 5

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Article by

Anne-Sofie Stampe