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четверг, 11 сентября 2008 г.

Заповедник Олешковские пески. Херсон-Цюрупинск-Санкт Петербург. Россия-Украина

Доброго дня!

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З повагою,

Начальник відділу інформаційного забезпечення
Управління комунікацій Мінприроди
Корченов Іван

One day after announcing that it was canceling plans to lend paintings from its museums to a major exhibition in London, Russia reversed itself after the British government moved up the date on which legislation protecting art from seizure in lawsuits would become effective, The Associated Press reported. The exhibition, “From Russia: French and Russian Master Paintings 1870-1925,” was scheduled to open at the Royal Academy on Jan. 26. But Moscow refused to lend major French and Russian paintings out of concern that they might be held. (Above, Kuzma Petrov Vodkin’s 1912 work “Bathing of a Red Horse.”) Among the paintings to be shown were prominent Impressionist and Post-Impressionist works, which descendants of some Russian collectors claim were taken by the new government after the Bolshevik Revolution in 1917. James Purnell, head of the British Culture Department, said on Thursday that Britain would move up, to early January from late February, the effective date of a provision in legislation that bars the seizure of art lent on a government-to-government basis. Natalia Uvarova, a spokeswoman for Russia’s federal culture agency, said that her office would issue licenses for the paintings only after the law takes effect, which means that the Russian works, now in Dusseldorf, Germany, will return to Moscow instead of continuing on to London, she said. It was up to the organizers of the London exhibition, Ms. Uvarova added, to decide whether the paintings could be shipped quickly enough for the show to open as scheduled on Jan. 26.