Märta Måås at the Royal Palace
The "Look at the rugs – find me" exhibition will be extended until 4 October. The major exhibition at the Royal Palace gives visitors the opportunity to wander through the woven world of Märta Måås-Fjetterström.
"Look at the rugs – find me"
When asked to describe her artistry, she said: "Look at the rugs – find me". It was her rugs that spoke expressively about who she was, her sources of inspiration, her life and career, and the conditions experienced by female entrepreneurs during the first half of the twentieth century.
OPENING HOURS 1 SEPTEMBER–4 OCTOBER:
PREBOOK YOUR TICKET!
A limited numbers of visitors at the same time, are welcommed in the Palaces's halls. Therefor you must book your ticket in advance:
THE EXHIBITION FROM HOME
If you don't have the opportunity to visit the Royal Palace, you can explore the exhibtion from home! Go on a virtual tour via the link:
The Royal Family have regularly purchased rugs created by Märta Måås-Fjetterström since her workshop began operations in 1919. This year marks the centenary of when she started her studio, and The King has taken the initiative for an exhibition about and including her work. Rugs from the Royal Collections will go on display for the first time.
Together with external loans, the exhibition will also present around sixty rugs reflecting Märta Måås-Fjetterström's output up until her death in 1941.
Several stairs and steps to the Royal Apartments and the Hall of State. Read more about the accessibility here.
Find out more about the exhibtion and Märta Måås-Fjetterström
Press and media
Photography and filming for private use are permitted inside, read our terms here.
Over the years, the Royal Family have shown their appreciation and support for Swedish craftsmanship. The work of Märta Måås-Fjetterström is one example of this. She received the Litteris et Artibus medal as early as 1924.
The exhibition is being staged in cooperation between the Royal Court and the Fundraising Foundation for the Preservation of Knowledge of Märta Måås-Fjetterström’s Rugs and Weaving.