Venusiti in partnership with wine city
Laetitia Ospointor vineyards ( The ancient castle of Magnak St Emilion) winemaking expert, wine sommelier, wine tourism content specialist and inventor creavin
Mary Watteau Showroom owner, art dealer and expert Marie Watteau Gallery Bordeaux Kodiran
With a university diploma in gastronomic competence (DUAD) and years spent abroad as a bartender, Laetitia Ouspointour first joined the family estate (Château Vieux Mougnac), of which she became co-director. As a true explorer of wine, she wishes to convey her passion for Bordeaux vineyards on a larger scale and in her own way. This is how she decided to create her own company, LOWine. She is also the inventor of a multimedia winery creavin Awarded with a silver medal in the last competition to show. startup riven It is one of the incubator nuggets Winning startups From Bernard Magriez
Listen again: Innovation accelerates in the world of wine with the Bernard Magrez incubator
CréaWine®, a wine workshop To take advantage of the unprecedented context of confinement, Laetitia Ouspointour, founder of LO Wine, has decided to put her job into a box to make the art of tasting and blending available from home. Wine Workshop is a tasting course and collection workshop for making your own wine at home. It offers a one-hour experience to discover Bordeaux vineyards and their producers through an online platform. Designed to attract people as gifts for Father’s Day and birthday. Also aimed at businesses as a business gift, the CréaWine® workshop has been developed for one to four people, in digital format and in several languages (French and English)
Marie Watteau, blending art and wine
After a DEA in art history at the Sorbonne, Marie Watteau created her first company at the age of 22: Eurek’Art. For several years, in parallel with her work with art galleries, experts and auctions, she carried out research assignments in the history of art in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries for many foreign museums (Van Gogh Museum in Amsterdam, Cleveland Museum of Art, Minneapolis Institute….). In 2003, leaving research to turn to the art market, she opened her first gallery in Paris, rue Sainte-Anne, before settling at the 2007 rue de Beaune in the prestigious “Carré Rive gauche”. More than twenty exhibitions are organized in its galleries, which enrich the many French and foreign collections of her discoveries. He buys from him the Musée d’Orsay, the Petit Ballet Museum, the Museum of the 1930s in Boulogne, the Modon Museum, the Maurice Denis Museum and the Copenhagen Museum. In 2014, she left her hometown to settle in Bordeaux, fascinated by the city’s beauty and excited about what remains to be done there. Continuing the advice of mediation and collection management, in 2021 she decided to leave her office to take up an open space on the street: a gallery opposite Parc Bordelais. Marie Watteau Gallery 104 Charles de Gaulle Street, Bordeaux, Coderan
Fif Le Vin until 10 June 2022
Mary Watteau: “This exhibition on WINE aims to be the first in a long series. Marie Watteau intends to make this subject a specialty of her exhibition. Having settled for 8 years in Bordeaux and is herself a wine lover, it has been imposed” on her as it is evident. And the customers are not only from Bordeaux, as you like to remember, because wine lovers from all over the world are passionate about it! “
The exhibition to visit the site “Vive le vin”
Symbols of wine or sugar, still life, heads of Bacchus and of course harvest scenes: these are the various themes that can be found on the picture bars at the Marie Watteau Gallery from May 20 to June 10, 2022. If the subject is a regular treat by museums and institutions, they are not Never displayed in a showroom where works are sold. This would indeed be the case for thirty paintings, drawings, engravings, and sculptures dating from 1870 to 1970.
The nineteenth century is well represented by the symbolism of wine, oil on canvas by Philippe Juliette dated 1870 or Not even tasting by Edme Brunn, painted circa 1880. Viennese paintings by Josef Lassina executed circa 1920 in the purest Art Deco style standing Combined with a hyperrealistic still life painted by George Ronner circa 1950.
The gallery’s centerpieces, two relief engravings sculpted by Albert David in 1944, seem to celebrate France’s liberation and the rebirth of one of its greatest traditions: a harvest scene illustrates the vine, while trampling and barrel-making adorns another engraving, titled Wine.