As the uncontested master of Dutch art in the seventeenth century, Rembrandt was one of the greatest artists of his era. Possessing remarkable creative power, Rembrandt’s works explore the destiny of mankind as a whole, while focusing on representations of his inner circle. The artist represented his family and close friends—such as his wife Saskia, his last mistress Hendrickje Stoffels, and his son Titus—in numerous studies he executed throughout his life, along with works in which he was the subject; he perfected the art of the self-portrait.

Édouard André and Nélie Jacquemart acquired three of Rembrandt’s paintings, which to this day are incontestable masterpieces: the Pilgrims at Emmaus (1629), the Portrait of Princess Amalia van Solms (1632), and the Portrait of Doctor Arnold Tholinx (1656). Each of these three works illustrates a different and fundamental phase in Rembrandt’s creative career: his early years in Leiden, the rapid success of the first years in Amsterdam, and his artistic maturity. The idea emerged of complementing these pictures with other contemporary works by the artist—paintings, engravings, and drawings—, to gain a better understanding of the extent of Rembrandt’s genius and his genesis as a painter.
By exploring the key phases in Rembrandt’s career, the exhibitionretraces the artist’s stylistic development and highlights the intimate side of his creative process.You will able to gain a better understanding of his artistic practices as well as his biography, as Rembrandt’s life was entirely interlinked with his work.

The exhibition comprises around twenty pictures and thirty graphic works, thanks to a series of exceptional loans from New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Hermitage Museum in Saint Petersburg, the National Gallery of London, the Rijksmuseum in Amsterdam, the Musée du Louvre, and the Kunsthistorisches Museum in Vienna.  The selection of drawings and engravings perfectly complements the paintings and enables the visitors to discover every facet of Rembrandt’s immense talent.

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The team

Production

Culturespaces manages the whole chain of production for each exhibition, in close collaboration with the public owner, the curator and the exhibition sponsor: programming, loans, transport, insurance, set design, communications, partnership and sponsorship, catalogues and spin-off products. 

Curatorial team

Emmanuel Starcky, Director of the museums and territories of Compiègne and Blérancourt
Peter Schatborn, Director emeritus of the Rijksprentenkabinet (Print Room) at the Rijksmuseum in Amsterdam,
Pierre Curie, Curator of the Musée Jacquemart-André.

Scenographer

Hubert le Gall is a French designer, creator and sculptor of contemporary art. Since 2000 he has produced original scenographies for exhibitions.

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OPENING TIMES  

The Jacquemart-André Museum is open every day from 10 a.m to 6 p.m. Late night opening on Mondays until 8.30 p.m during exhibitions.
Last admission 30 minutes before the museum closure.

The cultural book and gift shop is open during the museum’s opening hours, including Sundays.

The Café Jacquemart-André is open from Monday to Friday from 11.45 a.m to 5.30 p.m and from 11 a.m on weekends. Brunch on Sundays from 11 a.m. to 2.30 p.m. Late-night opening on Mondays until 8.30 p.m. during exhibitions.

 


RATES  

Individuals
Full rate: €13,5
Reduced rate: €10,5 - children aged 7-17, students, and unemployed (on presentation of written proof). 
Free for children under the age of 7, members and staff of the Institut de France and journalists (on presentation of written proof). A disability card grants free, priority access to the museum. Carers benefit from a reduced rate.
Exhibition's audio guide: €3 // Exhibition's booklet: €1 €
Permanent collection's audio guide: free

Offer for families
Free entry for the second child aged 7 to 17 when two adults and one child entries have been bought.

 


ACCESS  

The Museum is located not far from the Champs-Elysées and the department stores.
By metro : Line 9 and 13, Saint-Augustin, Miromesnil or Saint-Philippe du Roule stations.
By RER : Line A, Charles de Gaulle-Étoile station.
By bus : Lines 22, 43, 52, 54, 28, 80, 83, 84, 93
By car : Parking Haussmann-Berri, at feet of the museum, open 24h/24
By Velib' : Station Rue de Berri

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