Glass is Biotiful
As part of the Biot International Glass Festival, the Glass is Biotiful exhibition presents three guests of honour (Gabe Feenan, Richard Price, and Gérald Vatrin) joined by eight other talented creators (independent artists, duos, and collectives) selected by a jury from about fifty submissions. Spectators will be able to perceive these different universes as they stroll through the various spaces of the building, and will of course notice the technical virtuosity on display. But that's not all! They will also notice that the processing of the medium is integrated into a wider creative process, leaving room for plastic and chromatic explorations, poetry, representation, and messages. It's more than enough to fill the eyes and the imagination, and to inspire sensations, feelings and curiosity.Discover
Exhibition Stéphane Couturier - Fernand léger
Stéphane Couturier's meeting with the painter's work led to the creation of unpublished photographs, inspired by the museum's collection: Stéphane Couturier chose the painting titled The Great Tugboat, an industrial landscape on the banks of the Seine painted by Fernand Léger in 1923, starting point for the photographer of new shots, made in the city of Sète in autumn 2017.Discover
Collective creation in the garden
At the History and Ceramics Museum of Biot, this captivating and enchanting exhibition highlights diverse and colourful ceramic and wrought iron works, inviting visitors on a journey. The pieces are inspired by the themes of the garden and summer and were created by artists from La Bourguette, an association that works with autistic adults on their personal development by helping them express themselves through art. Thanks to this exhibition, the public can behold the works of these autistic artists, created at the Centre du Grand Réal in La Bastidonne (Vaucluse).
Biot transforms into an open-air gallery to give village artists the space to express themselves. Proportionate to their talent, monumental works take shape in the streets and on the squares. These works offer a spectacular contrast: blending in with the surrounding medieval buildings, they bear witness to the transmission of traditions and modernity.Discover