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El fútbol es el deporte más hermoso del mundo. Somos tan apasionados por el juego bonito como todos los aficionados al fútbol, así que nos esforzamos por ofrecer las mejores camisetas de futbol y accesorios de fútbol para todos los que interesa el fútbol. Camisetas de futbol baratas tailandia :

El Liverpool falla en su intento de fichar a Naby Keita temprano, ya que RB Leipzig descarta el movimiento, dejando a Jürgen Klopp con pocas opciones

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Fecha establecida para la llegada de Keita a Liverpool en medio de conversaciones sobre el cambio de enero

Liverpool no estará completando la firma de £ 57 millones de Naby Keita hasta el verano, anunció RB Leipzig, con un cambio de enero descartado.

Después de haber pasado gran parte de la última ventana de transferencia buscando un acuerdo para el internacional de Guinea, finalmente se llegó a un acuerdo en agosto.

Sin embargo, los términos de un cambio de gran dinero dictaron que Keita permanecería en Alemania hasta el final de la campaña 2017-18.

Liverpool estaba contento con ese compromiso en ese momento, con la cláusula de lanzamiento de un talento altamente calificado desencadenado, pero la situación se ha alterado un poco en Anfield desde entonces.

Con los Rojos viendo a Philippe Coutinho irse a Barcelona en una transferencia de 160 millones de euros, están ansiosos por encontrar una cobertura adecuada.

Se sugirió que la llegada de Keita podría avanzar, con la compensación correspondiente ofrecida a Leipzig.

Sin embargo, eso no sucederá con el equipo de la Bundesliga moviéndose para poner fin a los rumores.

Mashrabia Art Gallery

Damon Kowarsky

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In Visible Cities (etchings and drawings)

May 8, 2011 – June 2, 2011

The opening will take place on May 8 at 7 pm with the attendance o f HE Ms Stephanie Shwabsky, Australian Ambassador to Egypt.

For the past eight years the theme of the city has featured prominently in the work of Damon Kowarsky.

For Kowarsky the city excites because of its collective and universal character and the great variety of its forms. These range from mud brick to steel but as all serve similar functions [to house us!] there are similarities despite the otherwise enormous differences in language and culture.

The work in the exhibition In Visible Cities is based on Kowarsky’s time in Cairo, visits to cities including Damascus, Chicago, New York, and his home town of Melbourne, Australia.

By bringing together images of these cities – old and new, familiar and completely unknown – Kowarsky shows both the links that bind these places and the distinctive details that mark them as their own.

Apr 10, 2011  â€“ May 05, 2011
Xavier Puigmarti

April 10, 2011 – May 5, 2011

Opening, April 10 at 7 pm

Wireless, as we know, is a term used in computer science to mean a connection without the use of cables.

The title of the exhibition comes from the events that have happened in Egypt from the 25 of January.

Besides other factors, internet and mobile phone connections played a very important role in the revolution. These services were suspended in vain to try and stop the inevitable.

In this exhibition, through the irony, is a reflection on the alternative ways connections are made to form a revolution. And it is also a vindication of the painter, because it mentions new technologies through a traditional channel such as painting.

(Xavier Puigmarti, March 2011)


Mar 06, 2011  â€“ Apr 07, 2011
Amre Heiba
We have the pleasure to invite you to attend the following exhibition:


Amre Heiba
Still Life (Oil on canvas)


March 6, 2011 – April 7, 2011

Opening, March 6 at 7 pm


In between of graffiti and new expressionism, Amre Heiba’s new work causes to the viewer a sense of disorientation. Although it represents scenes of daily life, time and space remain undefined, almost suspended. Human beings and animals are part of the scenes, but the artist treats them as objects, reason for this exhibition’s provocative title: Still life.


*Opportunity for artists:

Mashrabia Art Gallery

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Ahmed Askalany, Raquel Colón , Adel El Siwi, Amr Fekry, Essam Maarouf, Mohamed Monaiseer, Azza Mostafa, Qarm Qart and more

September 18, 2011 – Thursday 10 October, 2011

Opening, September 18 at 7 pm

Mashrabia Gallery of Contemporary Art

8, Champollion St.

Downtown – Cairo


Phone 02 25784494

Mobile 010 1704554

Opening hours: Daily except Friday 11 a.m. – 8 p.m.

Other venues:

On the Move

Works by:


·         Georges Bahgory

·         Salah El Mur

·         Ibrahim El Haddad

·         Amre Heiba

·         Xavier Puigmarti

·         Hany Rashed


“On the move” is a group exhibition – the fourth one held at the UE Residence (and) organized by Mashrabia Gallery – which encompasses selected works from 6 very well-known Egyptian and foreign painters. Belonging to different generations, they show their artistic experiences through a wide range of styles and themes.


September 20, 2011 – October 15, 2011

Residence of the Head of Delegation of the European Union to Egypt

36, Mohamed Mazhar St.

Zamalek, Cairo


Opening hours:

3-6 pm, from Sunday to Thursday or by appointment

Phone 37494680 ext 112

Jun 05, 2011  â€“ Jul 07, 2011
“IF” Qarm Qart
We have the pleasure to invite you to attend the following exhibition:

Qarm Qart

IF ( Mixed media on paper)

June 5, 2011 – July 7, 2011

Opening, June 5 at 7 pm

What if we didn’t take off the ‘rayyes’ pictures from the streets? If ‘the animal farm ’ mixes up with glitter, if photography embraces paillettes and reality moves into another galaxy where flowers are trees and freedom is air? If colors are deep and hide an inner image of yourself that becomes the hero of your own life?

If extravagance meets liberation and poetry involves laugh, you are ‘IF’. You are in Qarm Qart’s world.

Mashrabia Art Gallery

Shayma Kamel
A, B… Cartoons

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In this exhibition, imagined and drawn scenes are displayed. They might be imaginary with animals giving their own viewpoint and wondering: Why do humans who play the part of animals in the jungle do not abide by the law of the jungle?

In practice, they are paintings made of collage. The Egyptian African touches, represented in most paintings by the Egyptian colors, were deliberately selected. This has much to do with the ancient local industry. According to tradition, my mother kept the clothes her mother collected from different places, and given it to her as a present. And, by turn, my mother kept them for me until I grow up.

In these clothes, which keep the old printing and decorations women were used to wearing in the 1950s and 1980s, I see much variety and taste in clothes and liberty in choice of colors indicating time, which cannot be compared to what women wear now in 2011, i.e. colors quite far from identity. This is why I used this kind of clothes which still preserve the meaning of time.

Portraits (sculpture) by Askalany
In this exhibition the sculptures on display represent the heads of well-known Egyptian public figures and embody the artist’s admiration for them. For the first time, Askalany has chosen to work entirely with bronze, which is perhaps the most appreciated of the “noble” materials and is supposed to give the represented human beings, like modern Faust, an eternal life…
Oct 16, 2011  â€“ Nov 17, 2011
Yorgos Papageorgiou@Mashrabia
The exhibition will run until November 17, 2011.

The essence of Yorgos’s painting, before representing anything, offers some lines, colors and paper for our eyes to feast on.

At the same time the artist is in search of a composition that is reminiscent of musical composition. Such a precision in the positioning of the red, blue or black bands of paper, such obviousness in the appearance of a sign, a photograph, a face, can only come from a sensitive intention.

The checked pattern appearance of the papers could be reminiscent of a Mondrian’s minimalist paintings, but the play with collages bring us back to a reordering (rationalization) of emotions and subtle sensations rather than to a deliberate attempt at abstraction.

In cooperation with the Greek Embassy in Cairo.

Mashrabia Art Gallery

Wednesday, 20th June 2012, 7 pm

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Sit down. I tell you a story.


Photographs by Mauro L’Abate

Texts by Consuelo Costa


They are just chairs. They are neither design nor collectibles. They are, again,  a  tool, a support, a component. Every   day dozens of people use them, or just a single person year by year.

A chair can tell you wishes, hopes, doubts. They are witnesses of human trouble or achievement. You can often see the scars on them.

Every chair has got a story to tell, obviously from its point of view.

Just entangled pieces of life, left. Someone has decided to stand up and go  away .

Life must go on somewhere else.

Now it’s your turn: pick up one chair and build your story up!

The exhibition runs until Saturday, July 7, 2012.

May 27, 2012  â€“ Jun 18, 2012
Karim Bakry
The Missing Pieces

Karim Bakry’s latest project, “The Missing Pieces”, is employing shipping boxes and crates to transport a valuable good: an idea.

The months following January 25th have produced waves of different emotions, but the undercurrent of disillusionment has been the most prevalent. The revolution, chanted in unison by the people, had only been a starting point and not the finishing mark – a pending delivery.

Familiar images are projected on an unfamiliar format; unlike a screen these boxes cannot display a whole image, leaving unmarked spaces between each, such as the missing pieces for a successful revolution.

Crates and boxes that vary in shape and size, unique and unalike, nonetheless bear a single picture. This is much like the Egyptian people whom vary in political views, education and belief systems, and have all the same been impacted by events since the spark of the revolution, longing for a brighter future.

In these boxes is the solidarity, the will to change, a prospect to fulfill, waiting to be unpacked.

The exhibition will include two sections: an installation and a display of photographs. (Marwan Elgamal, April 2012)

The exhibition runs until Monday, June 18, 2012.

Looking forward to seeing you…

Apr 29, 2012  â€“ May 24, 2012
Maps Miracle
Drawings by Salah El Mur & Souad Abdelrasoul

The more than 100 small sized works on display are the results of a co-production between the Sudanese artist Salah el Mur and the Egyptian artist Souad Abdelrasoul. Their first common exhibition aims at questioning the relationship between the physical nature of human beings and their psychological and metaphysical state of being, in connection with a certain body or natural shape:

“Nature is a part of every human and, in turn, both nature and man influence one another. For there is the vegetal in man, the animal in man and also the mineral in man, with a variety of densities and inclination towards a certain species within these elements. If you bear the attributes of a dog then assuredly you are of this species, if you gravitate towards flowers then you carry within you a tree, and if you seek out rocks then certainly you bear an old mineral within you – perhaps of translucent crystal or rusted metal – these creatures and elements we tend to sanctify and desecrate accordingly.

We take in these different vegetal and animal forms – which we casually degrade on a daily basis – into our divine bodies. If we believe that the body is divine and separate from these base elements, we take away from our divinity by our mere interaction with them. This interaction of ours strips us of our separation, and this union is a celebration and an elevation, but since the body is considered holy and veiled, the result is persecution from others the more we associate with these elements and creatures.” (Salah el Mur, March 2012)

Apr 01, 2012  â€“ Apr 26, 2012
The true story of Mohannad’s death
Paintings by Ahmed Sabry

Ahmed Sabry introduces his next visual dialogue: playful and wide-scoped. It taps into the Egyptian pop culture using the very language of this pop culture; with the lightheartedness of a caricature artist, the confidence of a revolutionary and the distress of the informed citizen, the artist tackles his subject. The pieces echo the common Facebook user with its format of text, mostly colloquial and informal, and imagery as a means of communication; this very likeness is in itself a comment on the times. With a tendency towards the sarcastic, this is essentially a commentary on the Egyptian society as it stands, touching on the post-revolution political Islamic atmosphere, the woman’s role in such an arena, and the general distrust of political leaders of the present and of past decades brought forth by a newfound wakefulness. The artist calls for the reorganization and recalibration of all that is and has been considered fact. Stuffed animals are juxtaposed within most of the scenes; watching the fumbling newscast and roaming the streets, aimless and carefree they represent the unmotivated and misdirected facet of the population.  Does the recurring element of clouds capture the calmness and optimism of a daylight scene or do they capture the fumes and smoke of an ill omen? This exhibition is informative and highly entertaining, certainly a sign of the times.