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Intro to Design 3

Intro to Design - Chapter 3 New Ulm

QuestionAnswer
Gothic Art - 5th Century to 16th Century AD It is especially known for the distinctive arched design of its churches, its stained glass and its illuminated manuscripts.
Romanticism A reaction to the unemotional Neoclassicism, these artists painted scenes that were emotional and had action with brilliant colors.
Realism A group of artists that felt they should portray political, social and moral issues. They rejected the rules of Neoclassicism and the drama of Romantics.
High Renaissance French word that means rebirth. Artists no longer worked for the church but for themselves or for Kings and Monarchs, even bankers and merchants. Leonardo, Michelangelo, Raphael are examples.
Baroque Art Developed in Europe around 1600, as a reaction against the intricate and formulaic Mannerism that dominated the Late Renaissance.
The Rococo Style This was most popular in France, and is generally associated with the reign of King Louis XV (1715-1774). It is a light, elaborate and decorative style of art.
Neoclassicism A French art style and movement that originated as a reaction to the Baroque in the mid-eighteenth century, and continued into the middle of the nineteenth century. It sought to revive the ideals of ancient Greek and Roman art
Impressionism A light spontaneous manner of painting which began in France. The hallmark of this style is the attempt to capture the subjective impression of light in a scene.
Post-Impressionism An umbrella term that encompasses a variety of artists who were influenced by Impressionism but took their art in other directions.
Fauvism Artists led by Henri Matisse, who painted and created with “emotion” using brilliant colors, bold distortions, and loose brushstrokes. Labeled “wild beasts” by the academy.
Expressionism A style in which the intention is not to reproduce a subject accurately, but instead to portray it in such a way as to express the inner state of the artist.
Cubism Developed between about 1908 and 1912 in a collaboration between Georges Braque and Pablo Picasso. The key concept is that the essence of an object can only be captured by showing it from multiple points of view simultaneously.
Surrealism A style in which fantastical visual imagery from the subconscious mind is used with no intention of making the work logically comprehensible.
Regionalism An American term, it refers to the work of a number of rural artists, mostly from the Midwest, who came to prominence in the 1930s.
Abstract Expressionism A type of art in which the artist expresses himself purely through the use of form and color. It non-representational, or non-objective, art, which means that there are no actual objects represented.
Pop Art Art created from images from mass media and advertising, it made people take a new look at everyday objects
Op Art A mathematically-themed form of Abstract art, which uses repetition of simple forms and colors to create vibrating effects, moiré patterns, foreground-background confusion, an exaggerated sense of depth, and other visual effects.
Photorealism A movement which began in the late 1960's, in which scenes are painted in a style closely resembling photographs.
Minimalism Artwork reduced to one element, or to only geometric form.
Created by: gcowing