The Moore Rodin exhibition is housed in the grounds of Henry Moore's Perry Green home where he worked in numerous studios, which are worth a visit in their own right. Moore's house and studios give great insight into his sculptures and Moore's interest in the role of natural form/nature/landscape in sculpture.
The house is full of eclectic odds and sods, including pieces of flint that he collected and used as a basis for his work; paintings he bought, including a Walter Sickert; and African sculptures. Also on display is the highly decorative china collection of his Russian wife, Irina, which seems in entirely different taste to his own.
In his Maquette studio, in addition to a large array of maquettes, is the head of a female elephant, once owned by the Huxley's and given to Moore as a gift as he so coveted it. Viewed from different angles, one can see its highly sculptural form and echoes of sculptures themselves. The grounds and surrounding hillside contain many of Moore's large sculptures.
In the garden, the exhibition itself presents numerous Rodin pieces on loan from Paris' Musée Rodin alongside Moore's own work. And there's an exhibition of pieces from both sculptures' personal collections.
Well worth the trip 20 minutes down the M11 from East London