Monet by the Water is a transformative experience conceived as a journey through the landscapes painted by Claude Monet on the banks of rivers, seas, lakes, and his iconic lily pond in Giverny. This journey follows the artist on his quest for water, light and the passage of time through 5 countries and 36 cities in 285 different works.
His paintings appear in the format of a digitally animated sequence in 2D and 3D, edited in 64 minutes and divided into 8 narratives interconnected by an original soundtrack, with stunning visual and audio effects. Monet By The Water invites you to walk inside Monet’s world in what is truly the next step in immersive experiences.
Claude Monet is often called the “Father of Impressionism” – he remains one of the most influential artists of all time and is an icon of modern French art. His dedication to outdoor painting earned him the title of “Prince of Light.”
Monet was also a painter of water, the passage of time and natural beauty. It was through the water that he learned to see light better: reflected in his pond at Giverny, passing by in the river Seine in Paris, or hidden behind the clouds in the Netherlands. His paintings tell the story of his life – patient, fluid, and always flowing from one point of natural beauty to the next.
'The water runs, the light changes, the As time passes, the landscape (and you) changes.'
“Everything flows and nothing remains” (Heraclitus)
“...my eyes opened and I I really understood nature.” (Claude Monet)
“Human destiny extracts its image of the fate of the waters” (Gaston Bachelard)
“Everything changes, even the stone” (Claude Monet)
“...our world is floating” (Ilya Prigogine)
“The essence is the water mirror, whose appearance changes from moment to moment.” (Claude Monet)
“Water knows all secrets” (Gaston Bachelard)
“Water is the gaze of the earth, its device for looking at the time. (Paul Claudel)
“I follow my own impressions” (Claude Monet)
“We entered the same river and did not we enter, we are and we are not” (Heraclitus)
“Human beings have the destiny of running water” (Gaston Bachelard)