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June - September, 2010

23  photographers from 7 countries
visitors and pilgrims to Mount Athos 

capture the everyday life of the Monastic Community with
their cameras and share their impressions on the (world wide) web.

January 27 – May 15, 2010

The exceptional work of the photographer from Thessaloniki, Giorgos Mousikidis, a scientific contributor to the Aristotle University of Thessaloniki and the Archaeological Service of Mount Athos for decades, is presented in an exhibit in cooperation with the Kalamaria Photography Museum “Christos Kalemkeris” in the exhibition hall of the Mount Athos Center.

October 2009 - January 2010

A retrospective exhibit of Marcos Kambanis. 

Marcos Kambanis, a multi-faceted creator with exceptional and rich work in painting, engraving and illustration of books, and iconography, presented an important selection of his work related to Mount Athos in the exhibit halls of the Mount Athos Center.

May 24 - September27,  2009

Over the course of the Second Thessaloniki Biennale of Contemporary Art, which had as its general theme “Action: Art in Uncertain Times”, 110 artists from Greece and abroad (there were 56 group and individual projects) presented their works as a part of the main program.  In the program of exhibits an array of “pre-biennale” exhibits, parallel exhibits, plans were also included, along with special educational programs for children and adults, workshops, and other productions.  There were also a special website and publications for the event.

May-September 2008

An interesting exhibit of photography, from a technical point of view and as a documentary perspective, about Mount Athos from the well-known Byzantinologist, member of the Academy of Athens, Panagiotis Vokotopoulos, husband of the ever remembered archeologist Ioulia Vokotopoulou, was opened on Tuesday, May 13, 2008 in the confines of the Mount Athos Center at the Nedelkos Mansion.

March - April 2009

On February 26, 1909 the foundation for the home of Ioannis Nedelkos was laid, based on plans of the Architect Xenophon Paionidis.  In subsequent years the home would come to be known as the “Nedelkos Clinic”.  The building, besides being a home, housed the physician’s office of Nedelkos’ son, Constantine Nedelkos, as well as a clinic which operated behind the home.





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