2 Serial Classic focused on the technologies used to make the copies, as well as the different materials and colors chosen for the sculptures.
3 Called "The Discobolus", this showed a discus thrower in a twisted position, bent over to throw.
4 This statue of Apollo was depicted in different ways to show the use of contemporary style on classic pieces of art.
5 The cast on this Apollo statue was designed to imitate bronze.
6 This piece is a copy of the Greek statue of Penelope, the patient wife of Ulysses, created in 450 B.C. The statue represents the sorrow of the wives and mothers of men who had gone off to war.
7 This statue is one of two found in 1945 in the ruins of Persepolis in Iran.
8 The buildings of the Fondazione Prada campus were meant to give the feeling of a village.
9 The venue combined seven existing buildings with three new structures.
10 The architecture was simple yet very linear in design.
11 This private collection of paitings is included in the 'An Introduction' gallery.
12 On this wall you could see wonderful artwork by Barnett Newman, Donald Judd, and Jeff Koons.
13 An oil on canvas by Barnett Newman entitled "Onement VI".
14 Fabric and enamel on canvas called "Muro di Pietra" by Pino Pascali in 1964.
15 The exhibit, An Introduction, featured cars designed by artists Elmgreen & Dragset, Carsten Holler, Tobias Rehberger and Sarah Lucas.
16 This is the front of Sarah Lucas's Marlboro Light cigarettes-covered car.
17 This is the rear of the Marlboro Light cigarettes-covered car.
18 Look at how precisely the cigarettes were placed together.
19 Even the interior seats were covered in cigarettes.
20 Here I was entering the next exhibit, Trittico, which displayed three-dimensional artistic works in unexpected patterns by dissimilar artists - it was very interesting.
21 This piece of art was described as earth pasted on a wooden structure. Called "1 metro di cubo di terra" by Pino Pascali, this showed elements of nature in the shape of a cube.
22 This was "Case II" by Eva Hesse showing a glass metal case holding various objects made from plastic, cheesecloth, plaster, cotton, and rubber.
23 The rooms of this exhibit were in the Cisterna, a preexisting building, which used to contain enormous cisterns for the distillery.
24 This wall was part of a structure mimicking a classic, Italian working class building, ironically painted in gold.
25 The gold was a nice background for another quick photo.
26 You can see the careful detail the workers used to paint the face of this wall.
27 The cafe was designed by the film director, Wes Anderson. His goal was to inspire the feel of an old Milanese cafe from the mid-20th century.
28 Here was a look inside the wonderful Bar Luce.
29 Wes Anderson felt the cafe should have "numerous good spots for eating, dining, drinking, talking and reading." He also said that while he thought it would make a pretty good movie set, it would make an even better place to write a movie.
30 The wallpaper above the wooden paneling was Galleria Vittorio Emanuele-themed and wrapped around the cafe.
31 This cafe even boasted old arcade games for visitors to enjoy.
32 Parts of the campus were still under construction. I cannot wait to see what this museum will have to offer in the future.