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Lost Russian masterpieces from an art exhibition interrupted by the First World War are being revisited a century on with the help of expertise from the University of Leeds.

The vast Baltic Exhibition, which opened in the Swedish city of Malm in May 1914, showcased the industry, art and culture of five of the countries then bordering the Baltic Sea Sweden, Denmark, Germany, Russia and Finland (then a Grand Duchy of Russia).

By the "Anadrol 50" time it closed in October 1914, Germany and Russia were fighting on opposite sides in the global conflict. Deca Durabolin And Test Cypionate Cycle It was considered too risky to return the Russian paintings by boat across the U boat infested Baltic, so many of the works remained in Malm.

It was not until after the Russian Revolution, civil war and the creation of the USSR that some of the paintings were returned to their rightful owners in 1923; some were bought by Malm Art Museum (Malm Konstmuseum), some donated. Others were never claimed.

Today, the museum has one of the largest collections of Russian art outside the former USSR and now it has put many of them on show.

David Jackson, Professor of Russian and Scandinavian Art Histories at Leeds, helped curate Baltic Reflections, newly opened at the museum.

He said: of the paintings on display in the new exhibition have been tucked away for a century, having initially been marooned by "Achat Anabolisant Belgique" war and revolution.

re emergence in this large show is a revelation and brings back into public view a fascinating and seldom seen collection of forgotten masterpieces by important Russian artists.

1914 it was the Russian section that garnered the most press and public attention, despite being the smallest, "Anaboliset Aineet" since its works were seen "Anaboliset Aineet" as challenging and controversial compared to the more standard, conventional fare of the other nations.

Swedish paper at the time said: choke before the chaos of colour and form. cubism and futurism compete to outdo each other with screaming colours and angry rhythms.

Russian works by Pavel Kuznetsov, Nikolai Milioti, Kuzma Petrov Vodkin and Valentin Serov hang alongside paintings by Vilhelm Are Injectable Steroids Bad For You Hammershi of Denmark, Akseli Gallen Kallela, from Finland, and Anders Zorn, from Sweden.

Cecilia Widenheim, Malm Art Museum Director, said: Jackson expertise on Russian art has been of great value for the curatorial team. The profound input he has provided on the Russian art scene during the years prior to World War One has helped to flesh out the background regarding the works and the implicit and explicit relations.

The exhibition is accompanied by a new publication that puts the Baltic Exhibition into its historical and cultural perspective, reassessing its significance. Articles deal specifically with the Russian Deca Durabolin Subcutaneous and Swedish contributions to the show, as well as the wider artistic milieu between such key concepts as Realism, "buy cheap jintropin online" Expressionism and the breakthrough to Modernism.

The book includes essays by Professor Jackson, Torsten Gunnarsson (former Director of Collections at Nationalmuseum, Stockholm), and by Cecilia Widenheim, Martin Sundberg and Anders Rosdahl from Malm Art Museum.

Professor David Jackson, Professor of Russian and Scandinavian Art Histories, is from the School of Fine Art, History of Art and Cultural Studies at the University of Leeds. He is a specialist in Russian and Nordic art who has published widely in these fields and worked on many exhibitions in collaboration with partners such as The National Gallery, The Van Gogh Museum and Stockholm Nationalmuseum.

Interviews can be arranged through the University of Leeds press office. Please contact 0113 343 4031 or For information about the exhibition, please contact Malm Konstmuseum press officer Johan Bjrkwall on (+46) 768 78 63 23 or