Palace of Arts (Budapest)
- This article is about an art center called Palace of Arts. For the museum called Palace of Art, see Kunsthalle Budapest or Műcsarnok
The Palace of Arts (Művészetek Palotája in Hungarian) is a building in Ferencváros, Budapest, Hungary, officially opened in March 2005. It is located near Rákóczi Bridge and it was designed by Zoboky, Demeter and Partners Architectural Office. The National Theatre, which opened in 2002, is located next to it.
Performing arts and other facilities
- Bartók National Concert Hall is 25 m high, 25 m wide and 52 m long, providing a total capacity for 1,699 people. The concert hall features variable acoustics. The organ of the concert hall, inaugurated in 2006 by Xaver Varnus, has 92 stops and 5 manuals as well as 470 wooden pipes, 5028 tin pipes and 1214 reed pipes. It is one of the largest organs in Europe. A fully playable virtual version of this pipe organ named Palace of Arts Budapest Pipe Organ Samples was developed in 2008.
- Ludwig Museum This is a state of the art Contemporary Art Museum with paintings by;Picasso("Musketeer With Sword"),David Hockney,Tom Wesselman,Richard Estes("Rappaport Pharmacy")plus paintings by these Modern Hungarian Masters;Imre Bukta("Officers at Pig Feast").Laszlo Feher,and Imre Bak.There are also creations by;Claes Oldenburg("Lingerie Counter"),Yoko Ono,and Markus Lupertz.
- Festival Theater
The Festival Theatre, in the Eastern third of the Palace of Arts building, seats 452 and also has the most modern technology.
The building of Palace of Arts with Lágymányosi Bridge
Millennium City Center
The Palace of Arts and National Theatre are part of the new Millennium City.
- Metwaly, Ati (3 March 2013). "Ibn Battuta show captures richness of Arab cultures". Manama, Bahrain: Ahram Online. Retrieved 24 April 2013. "Csaba Kael, General Manager of the National Centre for the Performing Arts in Budapest (Hungary)…"
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- Palace of Arts
- Millennium City
- Millennium City Pictures (PDF, requires Adobe Reader or similar)
- Organ performance at the Bartók National Concert Hall (requires Flash Player 7.0)