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World History Art Project

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World History Art Project - Page Text Content

S: World History Art Project

FC: World History Art Project | Denisse Avila WHAP P2 Hirshey

1: The Flood Michelangelo (1512) | The Holy Family with a Lamb Raffaello Sanzio (1507) | Early- High Renaissance (1450-1520) The birth of new interest in classical Greco-Latin world that artistic revolution of the Early Renaissance mature to what is now known as the high renaissance.

2: Mannerism (1520-1600) an art style that focused on the human form, depicted intricate poses in exaggerated, not always realistic settings | Bia- the illegitimate daughter of Cosimo I de Medici by: Bronzino 1542 | Judith with the Head of Holofernes by: Giuseppe Cesari 1610

3: Northern Renaissance (15th & 16th centuries) brought the revival of art, literature and learning in France, Germany, England, and the Netherlands: characterized by meticulous detail, and remnants of Gothic influences in their composition | The Merode Altarpiece by Robert Campin 1426 | Arnolfini Wedding by Jan Van Eyck 1434

4: Baroque (1680-1750) Characterized of a style of art emphasizing dramatic, often strained effect and typified bold, curving forms, elaborate ornamentation, and overall balance of disparate parts | The Jewish Bride by: Rembrandt 1666 | Marchesa Brigida Spinola Doria by: Peter Paul Rubens 1606

5: Rococo (1700-1760) a time when new ideas about human existence were introduced and Rococo art is the visual representation of the optimism people felt in response to that. | A Young Girl Reading by: Jean-Honore Fragonard 1776 | The Spoiled Child by: Jean-Baptiste Greuze 1765

6: Neo-classicism (1760-1850) A revival in architecture and art especially decorative arts, characterized by order, symmetry, and simplicity of style | View of the Isle of Sora by: Jean-Joseph Xavier Bidauld 1793 | Napoleon by: Andrea Appiani 1805

7: Romanticism (1770s-1850) exalted individualism, subjectivism, irrationalism, imagination, emotions and nature- emotion over reason and sense over intellect. | The Parasol by: Francisco Goya 1777 | Mrs. Daniel Denison Rogers by: John Singleton Copley 1784

8: Realism (1860-1890) interest or concern for the actual or real, as distinguished from the abstract and speculative. | Two Little Italian Girls by a Village by: John William Waterhouse 1875 | Rehearsal on the Stage by Edgar Degas 1874

9: Impressionism (late 1860s- late 1890s) a movement in French painting, sometimes called optical realism because of its almost scientific interest in the actual visual experience and effect of light and movement on appearance of objects | A Kiss for Baby Anne by Mary Cassat 1897 | The Promenade by Claude Monet 1875

10: Post-Impressionism (1880-1910) a theory or practice of art originating in France in the last quarter of the 19th century that in revolt against impressionism stresses variously volume, picture structure, or expressionism | Sunflowers by: Vincent Van Gogh 1888 | The Gardener Vallier by Paul Cezanne 1906

11: Pointillism (started in 1880s) a technique of painting in which small, distinct dots of pure color are applied in patterns to form an image. | La Bouee Rouge (The Red Buoy) by Paul Signac 1895 | La Parade Cirque by Sieurat 1889

12: Symbolism is a 19th century movement in which art became infused with exaggerated sensitivity and a spooky mysticism | Hercules and the Hydra Lemaean by gustave Moreau 1876 | Six-winged Seraph (Azrael) by Mikhail Vrubel 1904

13: Expressionism (1905-1925) A term used to denote the use of distortion and exaggeration for emotional effect which first surfaced in the art literature of the early 20th century | The Window by Henri Matisse 1905 | The Flying Carriage by Marc Chagall 1913

14: Cubism (1907-1919) A nonobjective school of painting and sculpture developed in Paris in the early 20th century, characterized by the reduction of fragmentation of natural forms into abstract, often geometric structures usually rendered as a set of discrete planes | La Verseuse by Robert Delauney 1916 | Self Portrait by Pablo Picasso 1907

15: Dada (1916-1924) A European artistic and literary movement that flouted conventional aesthetic and cultural values by producing works marked by nonsense, travesty, and incongruity | L.H.O.O.Q. by Marcel Duchamp 1919 | Untitled (Forest) by Jean Arp 1917

16: Surrealism (started in early 1920s) grew principally out of the earlier Dada movement; visual art and literature flourishing in Europe between World Wars I & II | The Suicide of Dorothy Hale by Frida Kahlo 1939 | The Ignorant Fairy by Rene Magritte 1956

17: Campbell's tomato juice box by Andy Warhol 1964 | Pop Art (started mid 1950s) brought art back to the material realities of everyday life, to popular culture in which ordinary people derived most of their visual pleasure from television, magazines or comics | Temple of Apollo by Roy Lichtenstein 1964

18: Op Art (started 1960s) a method of painting concerning the interaction between illusion and picture plane between understanding and seeing. | Balcony by Maurits Cornells Escher 1945 | Zebra by Victor Vasarely 1987

19: Post modernism (since 1980s) a tendency in contemporary culture characterized by the rejection of objective truth and global cultural narrative | Self portrait after Marylin Monroe by Yasumasa Morimura 1996 | Ghost by Rachel Whiteread 1990

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