Berlin's Alte Nationalgalerie is calling on all wanderers to enjoy an exhibition that celebrates strolling in art.
Under the title "Wanderlust," the exhibit features around 120 works on loan from museums in Europe and the United States, as well as pieces from the gallery's own collection.
The highlight of the exhibition - and perhaps the best-known example of the wanderer as a motif - is Caspar David Friedrich's "Wanderer above the Sea of Fog" (c 1817), on loan from Hamburg's Kunsthalle.
Numerous other landscape paintings from the German romanticist are on show, alongside works by Karl Friedrich Schinkel, Auguste Renoir, Carl Spitzweg, Gustave Courbet, Paul Gauguin and Emil Nolde.
"When you see the pictures, they each open up a window into a bigger imaginary landscape," gallery director Ralph Gleis said on Tuesday at a press preview for the exhibition.
"Just as on a stroll you will confront great things - beauty, familiarity and surprise," he added.
The exhibition is open to the public from Thursday until mid-September.
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