Lucia Scalisi Wikipedia, Repair Shop, Painting, Contact, Art, Age, Husband, Biography, Family
Lucia Scalisi Wikipedia, Repair Shop, Painting, Contact, Art, Age, Husband, Biography, Family – Painting conservator Lucia Scalisi began her career in conservation in 1984 at the Victoria and Albert Museum. Before opening her conservation business in London, she worked for 11 years as a Senior Conservator of Paintings at the V&A.
Lucia Scalisi Bio
|Age||50 years old|
|Date Of Birth||Not Known|
|Profession||The repair Shop|
|Zodiac Sign||Not Known|
Lucia Scalisi Physical Stats
|Height||5 feet 5 ich|
|Shoe Size||Not Known|
Lucia Scalisi’s Educational Qualifications
|College or University||Not Known|
Lucia Scalisi Family
|Brother / Sister||Not Known|
|Children||Son: Not Known|
Daughter: Not Known
Lucia Scalisi’s Marital Status
|Marital Status||Not Known|
|Spouse Name||Not Known|
Lucia Scalisi Collection & Net Worth
|Net Worth In Dollars||3 Million|
Lucia Scalisi’s Social Media Accounts
Lucia Scalisi News
Lucia Scalisi, an authority on The Repair Shop, spoke on Wednesday’s episode of BBC Breakfast about the show’s most recent season. The crew broke down in tears as she described how she saved a painting from the Nazis during World War II by repairing it. She claimed that “we were all crying,” but she insisted that these were happy tears.
Guest Maria Kirk, 74, brings in a Madonna and Child picture that is stained, broken, and wrinkled in yet-to-air dramatic scenes. According to Maria, the artwork serves as her lone link to her Ukrainian family and a “beacon of peace.” Her family’s home in Skowiatyn, Western Ukraine, has the artwork on display in the village church.
It was a gift from her grandfather’s father, and when the Second World War broke out, the family was desperate to keep it.
Maria stated in the episode’s preview: “My grandfather Joseph had passed away. My mother Irena, aunt Stefania, and grandmother Halyna fled to Poland. On one side, the Russians, and on the other, the Germans, were approaching.
They took the painting, they decided. They removed it from the frame, wrapped it up, and stitched it inside a winter coat’s lining.
Sadly, they were all taken prisoner by the Germans, who then imprisoned them in a forced labour camp in northern Germany where they frequently changed coats.
While Maria’s grandma Halyna perished from malnutrition, Stefania and Irena managed to escape the horrors of the camp.
“I couldn’t understand why they took this painting rather than something more useful, but now I get it,” she continued. “It was the priceless thread that connected them to their father—the old-fashioned family and way of life. “The painting is a beacon of peace, faith, and beauty out of the darkness and horror of war.”