New Art: Art Nouveau And The Industrial Revolution

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Art Nouveau
Art Nouveau, or the French term for “New Art,” is a colorful movement in the arts that attracted Europe during the process of change from the 19th century to the 20th century. Art Nouveau had other names, “Stile Liberty” in Italy and “youth style” in German.
Right before art lovers would begin riding in motor cars, watching moving pictures, and refreshing for the First World War, they would flip through bright international philosophy and style of art magazines. This cultural movement included more attractive and applied arts, buildings and other physical structures, and painting during the years 1890 to 1905.
An early example of the paintings of Art Nouveau is Edvard Munch’s “The Scream.” This painting was created in 1893 and
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It developed well during 1880-1910 and continued its quality influence up to 1930s. It was invented in England from the artist and writer William Morris and was guided by the Art critic John Ruskin through his many writings.
The Movement also was a reaction from the Industrial Revolution (1760 to sometime between 1820 and 1840); the idea behind the Movement was believed to be that “the Industrial revolution had made man less original ideas as ‘his’ skill in planning, making, or executing had been removed from the production processes”.
Therefore resulting as one goal in which the group was aimed to return man back into the creative arts.
The Movement involved long-established artwork, such as textiles, procedure of arranging type or processing data and printing and book printing (consisted of hand-crafted objects); it was also related with other design types such as buildings and other physical structures also interior design.
The use of variety colors and detailed patterns was a very supreme element used during these times, especially towards more attractive designs in which were inspired by the Middle Ages, romantic and folk style

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