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Topic: Neoclassicism

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  Neoclassicism Art - Artists, Artworks and Biographies
The term Neoclassicism refers to the classical revival in European art, architecture, and interior design that lasted from the mid-eighteenth to the early nineteenth century.
Neoclassicism emphasized rationality and the resurgence of tradition.
The height of Neoclassicism was displayed in the paintings of Jacques-Louis David and Jean Auguste Dominique Ingres.
wwar.com /masters/movements/neoclassicism.html   (314 words)

 History of Art: Neoclassicism
Neoclassicism was a widespread and influential movement in painting and the other visual arts that began in the 1760s, reached its height in the 1780s and '90s, and lasted until the 1840s and '50s.
Neoclassicism was given great impetus by new archaeological discoveries, particularly the exploration and excavation of the buried Roman cities of Herculaneum and Pompeii (the excavations of which began in 1738 and 1748, respectively).
Neoclassicism as manifested in painting was initially not stylistically distinct from the French Rococo and other styles that had preceded it.
www.all-art.org /history356.html   (6976 words)

  Neoclassicism   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Neoclassicism first gained influence in England and France, through a generation of French art students trained in Rome and influenced by the writings of Johann Joachim Winckelmann, and it was quickly adopted by progressive circles in Sweden.
In the decorative arts, neoclassicism is exemplified in Empire furniture made in Paris, London, New York, Berlin; in Biedermeier furniture made in Austria; in Karl Friedrich Schinkel's museums in Berlin, Sir John Soane's Bank of England in London and the newly built "capitol" in Washington, DC; and in Wedgwood's bas reliefs and "fl basaltes" vases.
Neoclassicism continued to be a major force in academic art through the 19th century and beyond— a constant antithesis to Romanticism or Gothic revivals— although from the late 19th century on it had often been considered anti-modern, or even reactionary, in influential critical circles.
www.dejavu.org /cgi-bin/get.cgi?ver=93&url=http%3A%2F%2Farticles.gourt.com%2F%3Farticle%3DNeoclassical%26type%3Den   (1488 words)

 Neoclassicism and the Enlightenment.   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
From the 1750s until the 1790s the movement of Neoclassicism in England was popularly called the "Age of Adam."[3] This was the beginning of the first major push in Neoclassical architecture, developed further in France by LeDoux and Boullèe.
Neoclassicism was the dominant art form through a turbulent period in history.
It influenced and weathered several national revolutions and international wars and because of its strength and balance, perhaps the era was made all the stronger because of the art and architecture that was the backdrop for the action of the age.
www.studentcentral.co.uk /neoclassicism_the_enlightenment_11575   (339 words)

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