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70 Cards in this Set

  • Front
  • Back
George Grosz
The Big City
1916
Dada Triumphs! Photomontage and Berlin Dada
Hannah Hoch
Cut with the Kitchen Knife
1919
Dada Triumphs! Photomontage and Berlin Dada
Otto Dix
The Actor Heinrich George
1932
New Objectivity in Germany
August Sander
Pastry Cook
Cologne
1928
New Objectivity in Germany
What does Neue Sachlichkeit mean?
New Objectivity
The Bauhaus (city names)
Weimar, Dessau and Berlin
Johannes Itten
"Intuition and method"
"subjective experience and objective recognition"
"Vokurs"
preliminary course or foundations course at the Bauhause
Additional Bauhaus professors...
Oskar Schlemmer, Gunta Stolzl, Gerhard Marcks, marcel Breuer, Lyonel Feininger, Paul Citroen
kenetic sculpture
...?
Gropius and Meyer
Fagus Shoe Factory
1911-1916
Revitalizing Design: The Bauhaus in Germany
Walter Gropius
Bauhaus Building
Dessau
1925-26
Revitalizing Design: The Bauhaus in Germany
Paul Klee
Around the Fish
1926
Revitalizing Design: The Bauhaus in Germany
Paul Klee
Individualized Altimetry of Stripes
1930
Revitalizing Design: The Bauhaus in Germany
Vasily Kandinsky
On White II
1923
Revitalizing Design: The Bauhaus in Germany
Josef Albers
Homage to the Square
1961
Revitalizing Design: The Bauhaus in Germany
Laszlo Moholy-Nagy
Light-Space Modulator
1921-1930
Revitalizing Design: The Bauhaus in Germany
Robert Henri
Laughing Child
1907
Early 20th Century American Art
John Sloan
Hairdresser's Window
1907
Early 20th Century American Art
Alfred Stieglitz
Sun ray's-- Paula, Berlin
1889
Early 20th Century American Art
Alfred Stieglitz
Equivalent (sorta)
1927
Early 20th Century American Art
Edward Steichen
Cover Design for Camera Work
1906
Early 20th Century American Art
John Marin
Lower Manhattan (...From the top of the Woolworth)
1922
Early 20th Century American Art
look in book, page 251
Early 20th Century American Art
Arthur Dove
Abstraction No. 2
1910-1917
Georgia O'Keeffe
Light Coming on the Plains III
1917
Early 20th Century American Art
Marsden Hartley
Portrait of a German Officer
1914
Early 20th Century American Art
Joseph Stella
Battle of Lights, Coney Island
1913
Early 20th Century American Art
Charles Demuth
I Saw the Figure 5 in Gold
1928
Early 20th Century American Art
Stuart Davis
Lucky Strike
1921
Early 20th Century American Art
FLW
Ward Willetts House
Highland Park IL
1909
FLW and International Style Archietecture
FLW
Robie house
Chicago, IL
1909
FLW and International Style Archietecture
FLW
Robie house
Chicago, IL
1909
FLW and International Style Archietecture
FLW
Robie House
Chicago IL
1909
FLW and International Style Archietecture
FLW
Kaufmann house (Falling Water), bear Run, PA
1936
FLW and International Style Archietecture
Hector Guimard
Metro Entrance
Paris
c. 1900
FLW and International Style Archietecture
Gerrit Rietveld
Schroeder House
Utrecht
1925
FLW and International Style Archietecture
Le Corbusier
Villa Savoye
Poissy, Frnce
1928-1930
FLW and International Style Archietecture
Henri Rousseau
The Dream
1910
Surrealism
Girogio de Chririco
The Soothsayer's Recompense
1913
Surrealism
Marc Chagall
I and the Village
1911
Surrealism
Masson
Battle of the Fishes
1927
Surrealism
Max Ernst
Two Children are Threatened by a Nightengale
1921
Surrealism
Max Ernst
The Elephant Celebes
1921
Surrealism
Max Ernst
Europe After the Rain
1940-1942
Surrealism
Joan Miro
The Hunter (Catlan Landscape)
1923-1924
Surrealism
Joan Miro
The Harlequin's Carnival
1924-1925
Surrealism
Tanguy
Mama, Papa is wounded!
1927
Surrealism
Salvador Dali
The Persistence of Memory
1931
Surrealism
Salvador Dali
Soft Construction with Boiled Beans: Premotion of Civil War
1935
Surrealism
Magritte
The Lovers
1928
Surrealism
{woman with "montagne" on her head]
Magritte
The Phantom Landscape
1928-1929
Magritte
The Human Condition I
1934
Surrealism
What is L'mour fou?
Crazy Love
What is automatism?
something that is automatic, just allowing it to happen
What is surrealism?
The exploration of the intersection of dream and waking states
As a concept, surrealism was a concept born out of __________'s rejection of __________ ________.
Breton
Paris Dada
Surrealism was coined by ___________ but defined by ______________
Apollonaire
Breton:
• In the manifesto…
o Surrealism was pure psychic automatism
• How does this term relate to some of the agendas that the surrealists are proponents in terms of link between dream states and waking states
 Streaming from the unconscious
• Letting thoughts go, drugs, meditate, automatic writing
o Practice stream of consciousness
o Chance meeting of thoughts
o Omnipotence of the dream
• Hallucinatory poets
• Lautremont (poet) quote…
 “Chance encounter of an umbrella and sewing machine on a dissecting table”
o based on the relief of superior …..blah blah blah
• Look this up?
cultural givens (breton)
Suggest in a very general way that there is an accepted way for how people think about dream states and waking states
There is a space for critique
suprematism
Suprematism is an art movement focused on fundamental geometric forms (squares and circles) which formed in Russia in 1913.
When Kasimir Malevich originated Suprematism in 1913 he was an established painter having exhibited in the Donkey's Tail and the Blaue Reiter exhibitions of 1912 with cubo-futurist works. The proliferation of new artistic forms in painting, poetry and theatre as well as a revival of interest in the traditional folk art of Russia were a rich environment in which a Modernist culture was being born.
cubo-futurism
Cubo-Futurism was the main school of Russian Futurism which imbued influence of Cubism and developed in Russia in 1913.
The Cubo-Futurist works combine the Cubist usage of forms with the Futurist interest in dynamism.
Kazimir Malevich developed the style which is seen in his The Knife Grinder (1912), but he soon abandoned the style for a form of non-objective art called Suprematism.
Ashcan School
realist artistic movement that came into prominence in the United States during the early twentieth century, best known for works portraying scenes of daily life in poor urban neighborhoods. The movement is most associated with a group known as, The Eight, or, The Ash Can Painters, whose members were Robert Henri, Arthur B. Davies, Maurice Prendergast, Ernest Lawson, William Glackens, Everett Shinn, John French Sloan, and George Luks. The Eight exhibited as a group only once, at the Macbeth Gallery in 1908, but they are still remembered as a group, despite the fact that their work was very diverse in terms of style and subject matter.
Armory Show
1913, became a legendary watershed date in the history of American art, introducing astonished New Yorkers, accustomed to realistic art, to Modern art. The show served as a catalyst for American artists, who became more independent and created their own artistic language. Impressionist, Fauvist, and Cubist works were represented.
Precisionism
Precisionism was an artistic movement that emerged in the United States after World War I and was at its height during the inter-War period. The term itself was first coined in the early 1920s. Influenced strongly by Cubism and Futurism, its main themes included industrialization and the modernization of the American landscape, which were depicted in precise, sharply defined, geometrical forms. There is a degree of reverence for the industrial age in the movement, but social commentary was not fundamental to the style. Charles Demuth, Charles Sheeler, and Georgia O'Keeffe.
Social Realism
depicts working class activities..
Jack Levine, Dorthea Lang, Diego Rivera
Diego Rivera
Mexican Muralist
cantilever
A cantilever is a beam anchored at one end and projecting into space. This beam may be fixed at the support, or extend to another support as illustrated. The beam carries the load to the support where it is resisted by bending moment and shear. Cantilever construction allows for long structures without external bracing.
biomorphism
Biomorphism was an art movement of the 20th century. The term was first used by Alfred H. Barr, Jr. in 1936. Biomorphist artists focused on the power of natural life and used organic shapes, with hints of the shapeless and vaguely spherical forms of biology. It has connections with Surrealism and Art Nouveau. Nowadays the effect of the influence of nature isn’t as obvious, instead of objects looking exactly like the natural form they only use slight characteristics to remind us of nature.
delcalcomania
The process of transferring pictures or designs printed on specially prepared paper to materials such as glass or metal

The surrealist Oscar Domínguez (referring to his work as "decalcomania with no preconceived object") took up the technique in 1936, using gouache spread thinly on a sheet of paper or other surface (glass has been used), which is then pressed onto another surface such as a canvas. Black gouache was originally used in Dominguez's practice, though colours later made their appearance.
Max Ernst also practiced decalcomania,
Lenora Carrington
Self-Portrait
1938
Surrealism- Sculpture and Women Artists
art nouveau
Dynamic, undulating, and flowing, with curved 'whiplash' lines of syncopated rhythm, characterized much of Art Nouveau. Another feature is the use of hyperbolas and parabolas. Conventional mouldings seem to spring to life and 'grow' into plant-derived forms.