|Established||September 3, 1965|
|Location|| Av. Atlântica, 3432|
Copacabana, Rio de Janeiro,
|Director||Rosa Maria Araujo|
The Museu da Imagem e do Som do Rio de Janeiro (in English, Rio de Janeiro Museum of Image and Sound) was inaugurated on September 3, 1965, as part of celebrations of the fourth centenary of the city of Rio de Janeiro. The MIS is a museum of the Secretary of Culture of the state of Rio de Janeiro dedicated to carioca culture.
The institution has launched a pioneering gender audiovisual museum, which would be followed in other Brazilian cities. In addition to having qualified as music and picture documentation center, it was also a cultural center of avant-garde in the 1960s and 1970s, a place of meetings and launching new ideas and behaviors.Currently, the MIS has its administrative headquarters in Lapa and a unit at Praça XV in the same region.
The building of the new headquarters of MIS, in Copacabana was announced in 2009, in the place of the old nightclub Help, an old point of prostitution in the city. [ needs update ]The building will also house the Carmen Miranda Museum collection, now located in the Flamengo Park. The inauguration is scheduled for 2018.
In addition to the safekeeping and preservation of the collections, the MIS produces its own collection by collecting testimonies for posterity, project conceived in 1966 as a way to legitimize the action of the museum in the cultural milieu of Rio de Janeiro. Currently, the museum has a collection of more than 900 interviews with approximately four thousand hours of recording covering the various segments of culture. The MIS is not restricted to guard remaining objects from the past, but it is up to date with the present and facing the future. Records and preserves the memory by making use of technologies available each season. The museum, which currently has its collections split between two locations – one in Praça XV (Centro) and the other in Lapa – is seen as an important part of Rio’s cultural heritage.
The plans for the new MIS are ambitious and building costs are said to be in the region of R$70 million.Designed by Diller Scofidio + Renfro, of New York City, the new building is “a reproduction of the famous Copacabana sidewalk folded into a vertical boulevard and will become a new icon in Rio’s cultural scene.”
The new headquarters of the Museum of Image and Sound will celebrate the culture and musical history of Rio de Janeiro throughout its eight floors. The first floor of the building will be dedicated to humor and irreverence Rio, while the second floor will tell the history of music in the city, including samba and choro. The third floor will honor Brazilian television as well as Carmen Miranda, incorporating the entire museum collection dedicated to the singer, currently located at Parque do Flamengo. In other floors, visitors circulate through images of the urban evolution of the city. The museum's basement will house a multipurpose room, and the terrace receive outdoor cinema sessions.The new headquarters of the museum is an achievement of the Government of Rio de Janeiro, through the Secretary of State for Culture, with the support of the Secretary of State for Works/Public Works Company (EMOP), made in partnership with the Roberto Marinho Foundation.
The project has direct investment of the Government of Rio de Janeiro, through its own resources and of the State Law of Cultural Incentive, and financing of the Tourism Development Program (PRODETUR) and Investment Support United (PROINVEST). The project also includes Rede Globo, Itaú and Natura as patrons and sponsored by Vale, IBM, AmBev and Light, the support of the Votorantim Group, NHJ of Brazil and the Ministry of Culture, through the Federal Law of Cultural Incentive.
The Museum's collection of Image and Sound contains 304,845 documents between discs, scores, photos, letters, texts and videos, and 18,000 records of Radio Nacional, with songs, novels and scripts for programs of the years 30s, 40s and 50s. Also part of the archive, the personal collection of radio journalist Almirante, of the musicians Abel Ferreira and Jacob do Bandolim, of the researchers music Sérgio Cabral and Hermínio Bello de Carvalho, and interpreters of Brazilian popular music, as the sisters Linda and Dircinha Batista, Nara Leão, Elizeth Cardoso and Zeze Gonzaga.
Rio de Janeiro, or simply Rio, is anchor to the Rio de Janeiro metropolitan area and the second-most populous municipality in Brazil and the sixth-most populous in the Americas. Rio de Janeiro is the capital of the state of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil's third-most populous state, after São Paulo and Minas Gerais. Part of the city has been designated as a World Heritage Site, named "Rio de Janeiro: Carioca Landscapes between the Mountain and the Sea", by UNESCO on 1 July 2012 as a Cultural Landscape.
Carmen Miranda was a Portuguese-born Brazilian samba singer, dancer, Broadway actress, and film star who was popular from the 1930s to the 1950s. Nicknamed "The Brazilian Bombshell", Miranda is noted for her signature fruit hat outfit she wore in her American films. As a young woman, she designed hats in a boutique before making her first recordings with composer Josué de Barros in 1929. Miranda's 1930 recording of "Taí ", written by Joubert de Carvalho, catapulted her to stardom in Brazil as the foremost interpreter of samba.
Flamengo is a neighborhood in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
The National Museum of Brazil is Brazil's oldest scientific institution. It is located in the city of Rio de Janeiro, where it is installed in the Paço de São Cristóvão, which is inside the Quinta da Boa Vista. The main building was originally the residence of the Portuguese Royal Family between 1808 and 1821 and was later used to house the Brazilian Imperial Family between 1822 and 1889. After the monarchy was deposed, it hosted the Republican Constituent Assembly from 1889 to 1891 before being assigned to the use of the museum in 1892. The building was listed as Brazilian National Heritage in 1938 and was largely destroyed by a fire in 2018.
The Museu Nacional de Belas Artes is a national art museum located in the city of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. The museum, officially established in 1937 by the initiative of education minister Gustavo Capanema, was inaugurated in 1938 by President Getúlio Vargas. The museum collection, on the other hand, takes its rise in the transfer of the Portuguese Court to Brazil in the early 19th century, when King John VI brought along with him part of the Portuguese Royal Collection. This art collection stayed in Brazil after the King's return to Europe and became the core collection of the National School of Fine Arts. When the museum was created in 1937, it became the heir not only the National School collection, but also of its headquarters, a 1908 eclectic style building projected by Spanish architect Adolfo Morales de los Ríos.
NHJ may refer to:
Claudio Edinger is a Brazilian photographer born in Rio de Janeiro in 1952. He lived in New York from 1976 to 1996.
The São Paulo Museum of Image and Sound is a public museum of audio-visual works, established in 1970 and located in São Paulo, Brazil. The museum was founded as a result of a project conducted in the 1960s by Brazilian intellectuals, such as Ricardo Cravo Albin, Paulo Emílio Salles Gomes and Rudá de Andrade, with the purpose of endowing the country with institutions devoted to studying and documenting works of the new media that had been ignored by traditional museums.
Avenida Atlântica is a major seaside avenue in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. It is 4 kilometers long, and spans the entire length of the neighbourhoods of Copacabana and Leme.
Mário Negrão Borgonovi is a Brazilian composer, drummer and percussionist.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
Carmen Miranda Museum, located in the Parque Brigadeiro Eduardo Gomes, is a museum established in homage to singer and actress Carmen Miranda and open to the public since 1976. The museum has been officially opened on the 21st anniversary of her death.
Belmond Copacabana Palace is a hotel in the city of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, facing Copacabana beach. Designed by French architect Joseph Gire, it was built in a style that follows the line and model of the great beach hotels of the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, and opened on August 13, 1923.
Carmelita Madriaga, known as Carmen Costa, was a Brazilian singer and composer.
Márcia Pinheiro de Oliveira was a Brazilian performer and visual artist. Her performances, videos and installations deal with themes of sexuality, eroticism, consumerism, childhood and religion, often using sex toys, children's toys and religious artifacts.
Geraldo de Barros was a Brazilian painter and photographer who also worked in engraving, graphic arts, and industrial design. He was a leader of the concrete art movement in Brazil, co-founding Grupo Ruptura and was known for his trailblazing work in experimental abstract photography and modernism. According to The Guardian, De Barros was "one of the most influential Brazilian artists of the 20th century."
Museum of Image and Sound, or Museu da Imagem e do Som could refer to:
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to Rio de Janeiro:
Museu da Imagem e Som de Alagoas - MISA is a Brazilian museum located in Maceió, on the state of Alagoas. It was opened on September 3, 1981, with the purpose of preserving the state's audiovisual heritage. Its curatorship is done by the State Secretariat for Culture.
Oskar Metsavaht is a Brazilian fashion designer and environmentalist. He is founder and creative director of Osklena Brazilian fashion brand and OM.Art, an art studio. Metsavaht serves as UNESCO Goodwill Ambassador and Honorary Consul of the Republic of Estonia in Rio de Janeiro. He is founder and president of Instituto-e, a non-governmental organization with a focus on social and environmental projects. He is also on the Advisory Board of the Inhotim Institute and is an active member of the Brazil Foundation Advisory Council.In 2014, Oskar Metsavaht received the Knight of Ordem do Mérito Cultural medal from the Ministry of Culture (Brazil) for contributions to Brazil's culture.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Museu da Imagem e do Som do Rio de Janeiro .|