1 january – 31 december
The All-Russian Decorative Art Museum opens the country's first permanent exposition of national design of the 20th and 21st centuries, "The Thing! Re/Construction". The project includes iconic objects of Soviet designers from the birth of VHUTEMAS School in 1920 to the experimental works of contemporary object designers.
8 february – 10 march
The exhibition "Before Matryoshka. Babensky toy" at All-Russian Decorative Art Museum tells the story of the Moscow region craftsmen who have been turning and polishing simple, clear, bright and entertaining toys for children for more than 150 years: pyramids, eggs, matryoshka dolls, cups, rings, wolves, turrets, balls, skittles. The earliest known date of mentioning the lathe trade is 1843. The museum shows the history of the Babensky trade, its current state and presents a rich collection of Babensky toys, among which there are rare samples collected by the Moscow Crafts Museum.
30 january – 31 december
The new exposition reveals surprising aspects of Russian folk life and shows the rarest examples of the folk art from the museum's collection, which was started by the Russian patron of art Sergey Timofeyevich Morozov at the end of the XIXth century.
10 february – 6 march
The exhibition will bring together the past and the future: multimedia canvases painted by artificial intelligence and artefacts from the All-Russian Decorative Art Museum, including sofas and chairs, a decanter with the inscription "There is no better drink than water, as you distill it on bread", a stack with the inscription "For the sake of order, to drink according to rank", items of ladies' boudoir by Russian artists, designers, glassmakers, printers - the whole history of fashion and everyday life of pre-revolutionary Russia in authentic objects of that time. Neural Network will immerse the viewer in the atmosphere of the late XI- early XXth century through visual series, sound design and fascinating narration of such genres as fashion, everyday life, ballet and architecture. For the first time, Russian culture of the Silver Age has been re-imagined jointly by humans and neural networks using 3D technology.