MAG – Magazzeno Art Gallery is an art gallery committed to display and promote urban and contemporary art. Founded in Ravenna in 2017 by Alessandra Carini, inside the Darsena district, the gallery focuses on works influenced by urban environments, pop culture, graphics and illustration.
The gallery wants to bring this form of arts to a wider audience, trying to eliminate the barriers that exist between traditional institutions, contemporary galleries, art collectors and random visitors.
The exhibitions highlight national and international artists, free to express themselves without preconceptions or costrictions.
On January 2020 the gallery moved to the city center of Ravenna (via Mazzini 35) becoming a home gallery and opened another little space in the city center of Bologna (via Mascarella 16).
On March 2020 the gallery entered ANGAMC, the Italian Association of Modern and Contemporary Art Galleries.
via Mazzini 35, 48121 Ravenna, Italy
via Mascarella 16, 40126 Bologna, Italy
Saturday: 10.30-13 and 15.30-19
Sunday: 10.30-13 and 15.30-18.30
Opening by appointment from Tuesday to Thursday.
For any further information: Contacts
Alessandra (1982) holds a Masters in Management of Cultural Events issued by Palazzo Spinelli (Florence) and Art Curating issued by the Galleria AplusA (Venice) and a three-year degree in Visual Arts at the University of Venice (IUAV).
She studied with some of the most popular figures in the world of contemporary art such as Francesco Bonami, Gilberto Zorio, Stefano Arienti, Angela Vettese and Frank Boehm.
She began her career in Ravenna and Venice working as a curator and organizer of events at the Ninapì-nesting art gallery and the Biennale di Venezia.
Marco (1975) is a skater, teacher and 3D designer. Marco is an expert on Allplan and Cad, but his real passion is the street art.
Every year he organizes Subsidenze, the street art festival of Ravenna and create collaborations with the most famous Italian street artists and illustrators.
Marco is the owner of Bonobolabo, a brand that has the point of view of a magazine, changes like a gallery and sells items like a shop.