Art of the Dance in the Collection Métiers d’Art

A series of exceptional timepieces unveiled on the occasion of the tricentenary of the École Française de Danse pays eloquent tribute to art and culture

 
Rating: 68 %1000 with 259 votes
Published by 3781 on April 17 2013, 00:21.
  • Summary

Discover the latest and amazing collection from Vacheron Constantin: Métiers d’Art et l'art de la dance

Art of the Dance Métiers d’Art Vacheron Constantin


-> A new Métiers d’Art collection dedicated to the ancestral art of Grand Feu grisaille enamelling
-> Three unique creations bearing the Poinçon de Genève (Hallmark of Geneva)
-> A vibrant homage to the world of dance and the work of Edgar Degas, inspired by his fascination for ballerinas

On the occasion of the tricentenary of the École Française de Danse, Vacheron Constantin unveils the three first one-of-a-kind creations in its new Métiers d’Art Hommage à l’Art de la Danse collection. These creations from the workshops of the Manufacture revisit the ancestral art of Grand Feu grisaille enamelling to highlight the art of classical ballet through several masterpieces by Edgar Degas.

In becoming a patron of the Opéra National de Paris in 2007, Vacheron Constantin chose to provide a uniquely inspirational stage for the artisanal traditions of the Fine Watchmaking artistic crafts known in French as Métiers d’Art. This partnership uniting time, art and culture celebrates the values on which the brand has been built since its founding in 1755: supporting creativity, openness to the world, sharing a passion, passing on knowledge and the quest for excellence.

In horology as in ballet, accomplishment is above all an intensely human story filled with encounters and with shared and perpetuated skills. Time has no hold on these crafts governed by high demands and constant challenges crystallised by perpetual enhancement, boldness and passion.

Following in the footsteps of the series inspired by the fresco painting by Marc Chagall adorning the ceiling of the Palais Garnier, Vacheron Constantin now provides a further demonstration of its expertise and its mastery of the most ancient decorative arts. The three first unique creations in the new Métiers d’Art Hommage à l’Art de la Danse collection will be presented at the gala evening for the tricentenary of the École Française de Danse, held on April 15th 2013 in the Palais Garnier. They reinterpret certain works by Edgar Degas – and his superlative ability to capture the graceful gestures and poses – through the age-old art of Grand Feu grisaille enamelling.

Price: On DEMAND ONLY

 
Simply copy this code and paste it on your forum or blog to make a link to this content

Similar to Art of the Dance in the Collection Métiers d’Art

Vacheron Constatin The Métiers d’Art “Les Dragons”

The Métiers d’Art Limited edition of 9 numbered pieces

 
The Legend of the Chinese Zodiac

Introducing a new opus in the saga of the Métiers d'Art collection, Vacheron Constantin presents The Legend of the Chinese Zodiac

 
 

Also from Vacheron Constantin

MALTE PERPETUAL CALENDAR

MALTE PERPETUAL CALENDAR by VACHERON CONSTANTIN

 
Vacheron Constantin and the Opéra National de Paris

Vacheron Constantin celebrate Béjart and the Opéra National de Paris at the Opéra Bastille

 
Vacheron Constantin Patrimony Traditionnelle

Vacheron Constantin’s new 4400 calibre makes its entrance

 
Malte Chronograph self-winding

Malte Chronograph self-winding, by Vacheron Constantin

 
1972 CAMBREE HIGH JEWELLERY

1972 CAMBREE HIGH JEWELLERY by VACHERON CONSTANTIN

 
Vacheron Constantin Automatic Titanium Overseas 2009

New 2009 Overseas Automatic watch by Vacheron Constantin

 
Across land and sea

Across land and sea by Vacheron Constantin

 
Vacheron Constantin Boutiques

Complete list of authorized Vacheron Constantin retailers

 
New Vacheron Constantin Exclusive Boutique at Macau

Vacheron Constantin Unveils its new Boutique at Wynn Macau

 
Vacheron Constantin 1972 Prestige

For the opening of its first store in Paris, located at 2 Rue de la Paix, Vacheron Constantin revisits its iconic asymmetrical model