Luxembourg railway station
Coordinates: 49°36′06″N 6°07′54″E / 49.6016°N 6.1316°E / 49.6016; 6.1316
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Read more about this topic: Gare, Luxembourg
Other articles related to "gallery":
... Serling appeared in an art gallery setting and introduced the macabre tales that made up each episode by unveiling paintings (by artist Tom Wright) that depicted the stories ... Night Gallery regularly presented adaptations of classic fantasy tales by authors such as H ... Night Gallery was initially part of a rotating anthology or wheel series called Four in One ...
... The Gallery had long sought expansion into this space and in 1982 a competition was held to find a suitable architect the shortlist included a radical high-tech proposal by Richard Rogers, among others ... the new wing had to include commercial offices as well as public gallery space ... However, in 1985 it became possible to devote the extension entirely to the Gallery's uses, due to a donation of almost £50 million from Lord Sainsbury and his brothers Simon and Sir Tim Sainsbury ...
... can be found in the UK at the Castle Museum and Art Gallery in Norwich (well over 2000 pieces), Tate Gallery, the British Museum and Victoria Albert Museum in London, the Fitzwilliam Museum in ...
Famous quotes containing the word gallery:
“To a person uninstructed in natural history, his country or sea-side stroll is a walk through a gallery filled with wonderful works of art, nine-tenths of which have their faces turned to the wall. Teach him something of natural history, and you place in his hands a catalogue of those which are worth turning round.”
—Thomas Henry Huxley (182595)
“I never can pass by the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York without thinking of it not as a gallery of living portraits but as a cemetery of tax-deductible wealth.”
—Lewis H. Lapham (b. 1935)
“I should like to have seen a gallery of coronation beauties, at Westminster Abbey, confronted for a moment by this band of Island girls; their stiffness, formality, and affectation contrasted with the artless vivacity and unconcealed natural graces of these savage maidens. It would be the Venus de Medici placed beside a milliners doll.”
—Herman Melville (18191891)