The Valderas Museum of Arts is not just a place for viewing fine art, the Museum provides many large open battle areas for long range weapons and indoor areas for the close-quarters combat players. – Valderas Museum
Lots of great views outside of this multiplayer map, players will see a large waterfall with many mountains in the far distance. Just to the outskirts is a tall bridge that leads to a small town. The map is surrounded by wind turbines, trees, and blue skies.
Valderas Museum of Arts shares many structure and layout similarities with the Getty Museum in Los Angeles, California. The Getty Museum features pre-20th-century European paintings, drawings, illuminated manuscripts, sculpture, decorative arts, and photographs from the inception of photography through the present day from all over the world.
The large Eagle Statue is called Glorieta De La Lealtad. A monument known as: “The strength of the spirit” is located in the roundabout of loyalty of the pines, which interprets the eagle in all its splendor together with the snake of the national coat of arms. Its located in Complejo Cultural Los Pinos Mexico City.
This garden is dedicated in grateful appreciation to Octavo S. Valderas as well as the Valderas family and the trustees of the Arts Foundation Octavo Valderas, without whose vision and generosity this museum and its numerous international heritage programs would not be possible.
The Museum features a large room dedicated to the Al Bagra Fortress Museum and Historic Site. Explore the vast collection of artifacts from the Middle Ages and the Ottoman Empire. See all the middle-aged weapons and horse armor along with some cool art.
1925-2009: From Madrid to Barcelona, from his studio in Ronda to his native Valencia, Raul Francisco Ferron spent a lifetime and a prolific artistic career enraptured by humanity’s effort on the natural world. Towards the latter part of his life, after the decline and eventual loss of his sight due to optic atrophy, Ferron never ceased to see the world as a beautifully flawed and nuanced subject worthy of capturing. Even after his death in 2009, it was often said by contemporaries that an artist of his stature could have never truly lost his vision.
It is no wonder, as the son of a renowned architect and a celebrated art critic and historian, that at a young age Ferron learned first hand both the balance of natural beauty and the physical toil involved with creating some of Spain’s most well regarded landmarks. But it was not just the beauty or the raw engineering of these marvels that held such wonders for him. Ferron was haunted by the people who had built them – what they had envisioned, what they valued, and what boundaries they built between one another. To him, a building was more than just a structure made of stone or steel, it carried the story of those who built it, of those who it was built for, and even of those who it was not.
With this principle as his compass, Ferron established himself both as an artist and as a chronicler of Spain’s rich and vibrant history. Not only was it his goal to document the past, but also bear witness to an ever-changing modern world.
Though he almost exclusively photographed landscapes and architecture, Ferron always sought to display the relationship between people and their surroundings – specifically focusing on the evolution of the rural countryside and towns in Spain over many decades of his career. Through his exploration of time Ferron hoped to capture many of the overlooked aspects of daily life, as well as note the sometimes incremental, sometimes sudden changes felt during social upheaval and modernity.