RIGA ART NOUVEAU TOUR GRATUITO
Running tour il sabato alle 15:00 Prenota subito il tuo posto!
Riga ospita una delle più grandi collezioni europee di architettura Art Nouveau. Unisciti a noi per scoprire questo stile magico nel nostro tour a piedi gratuito in stile Art Nouveau. Un tour imperdibile per tutti coloro che sono interessati al movimento Art Nouveau, alle sue arti e alla sua architettura.
Questo è un tour dedicato a tutto ciò che è Art Nouveau a Riga e incentrato sul periodo dei primi anni del 1900, fino alla fine dell'Impero russo. Un ottimo modo per vedere di più, conoscere gli stili e le tendenze artistiche dell'inizio del XX secolo e scoprire la magica architettura Art Nouveau di Riga. Scopri le strade principali di Riga più conosciute per l'architettura Art Nouveau, come Alberta iela ed Elizabetes iela, così come le strade e le aree meno visitate e spesso perse dai visitatori. Con letteralmente centinaia di edifici nello stile di tutta Riga, ti offriamo di vedere come il movimento si è adattato ai gusti del nord di Riga, come si è evoluto e dove ha portato.
Cosa vedrai durante il tour gratuito di Riga Art Nouveau? Il nostro obiettivo è mostrare come lo stile di Riga si è sviluppato dal 1899 fino alla prima guerra mondiale e come elementi come il romanticismo nazionale si sono intrecciati nell'Art Nouveau e come Riga è fiorita in modo creativo alla fine dell'Impero russo.
Durata 1 ora e 45 minuti.
Sabato 15:00 Fasi dell'Opera Nazionale
In Riga, Latvia, like the other Baltic states, the society experienced a tragic and complex historical period during the Soviet era. Below is a brief timeline of events related to Latvia and it's capital Riga during the Soviet period:
1940 Soviet Occupation:
In June 1940, the Soviet Union occupied Latvia following the Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact between Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union.The Latvian government was replaced by a pro-Soviet administration.
Following the Soviet occupation in 1940, the authorities initiated mass arrests and deportations of individuals deemed as anti-Soviet elements. This included political figures, military officers, and other perceived threats to the Soviet regime.
1941 Nazi German Occupation:
Nazi Germany invaded the Soviet Union, and Latvia fell under German occupation. Many Latvians were initially hopeful that the Germans would bring independence, but their hopes were quickly dashed as the Nazis established a brutal occupation.
1944 Soviet Reoccupation:
The Red Army reclaimed Latvia from the Germans in 1944. Latvia was reintegrated into the Soviet Union as one of the Soviet Socialist Republics (SSRs).
The post-war period saw significant changes in Latvian society. Large-scale deportations, purges, and repressions were carried out by the Soviet authorities to eliminate perceived opposition.
After the Soviet Union regained control of Latvia in 1944, large-scale deportations continued. The targets included not only political figures but also farmers, businesspeople, and anyone perceived as a threat to Soviet rule.
The deportations were often carried out in the middle of the night, with families being separated and sent to various parts of the Soviet Union.
1953 Death of Stalin:
The death of Joseph Stalin in 1953 marked a change in Soviet policy. The following years saw some liberalization in cultural and intellectual spheres, known as the Khrushchev Thaw.
1968 Prague Spring and Suppression:
In 1968, Soviet forces crushed the Prague Spring in Czechoslovakia, and this event had a chilling effect on dissent within the Eastern Bloc, including Latvia.
1980s National Awakening:
During the 1980s, as the Soviet Union began to experience economic and political difficulties, a national awakening occurred in Latvia.
The Latvian people started demanding greater autonomy and recognition of their national identity.
1988 Singing Revolution:
The "Singing Revolution" in the Baltic states, including Latvia, involved mass demonstrations and singing events, becoming a peaceful expression of national identity and a call for independence.
1989 Baltic Way:
On August 23, 1989, two million people formed a human chain across the three Baltic states (Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania) to protest against Soviet rule.
1990 Declaration of Independence:
In 1990, Latvia declared the restoration of its independence, following the collapse of the Soviet Union.
The declaration led to a period of intense negotiations and tensions with the Soviet authorities. In the January of 1991 a number of civilians were killed in the Bastion hill shootings by Soviet forces right besides the Latvian Freedom Monument.
1991 Independence Restored:
Latvia's independence was fully restored on August 21, 1991, following the failed coup attempt in Moscow. The Soviet Union officially recognized Latvia's independence shortly afterward.
These events represent a condensed overview of Latvia's history during the Soviet era. The country has since become a member of the European Union and NATO, solidifying its place in the community of independent nations.