Art Schools In Belgium in the picture higher than is an element in the Art Schools In Belgium classification on The Art Evangelist article content. Obtain this graphic free of charge in High definition resolution the selection by proper clicking "save image as" over the
Take a tour with us! Take a street art tour with us and get an up close introduction to the incredible street art scene of Ostend, where The Crystal Ship takes place. Street art is incredibly dynamic and changes everyday, that's why our street art tours are always up-to-date. Registration is required as places are limited. Please subscribe here or contact us via phone (+32 59 70 11 99) or email (info@visitoostende.
be). If you want us to organize a private tour for your group or company, please get in touch as well! Availability Information Every Sunday in Ostend 10h30 12,5€ / 2 hours / NL-FR-ENG Info and Reservation
Diverse Vital Art Principles have evolved thorough distinct eras, using the transforming artists' perceptions of processing, examining, and responding to varied art types. Their resourceful expressions are already explored by their generation, performance, and participation in arts. Every historical era has provided novel contribution of historical and cultural contexts for producing the true secret Arts Fundamentals from the relevant interval. Visible Arts aid artists assimilate the real key Arts Ideas of Symmetry, Colour, Pattern, Contrast along with the differences in between one or more aspects within the composition. The real key Artwork Concepts of Visible Arts assistance recognize and distinguish in between the dimensions which include, Symmetry & Asymmetry, Positive & Negative Space, Light & Dark, Solid & Transparent, and Large & Small.See Also: Queen Village Art Center
Artwork plays a vibrant role in the personal life of your individual as well as while in the social and economic development from the nation. The study of Visual arts encourages personal development and the awareness of both our cultural heritage along with the role of artwork within the society. The learner acquires personal knowledge, skills and competencies through activities in Visual arts. When one studies Visible arts, he/she would come to appreciate or have an understanding of that artwork is an integral part of everyday life.
F FauvismOriginally a derogatory term (Les Fauves) meaning "wild beasts", used of a group of painters who exhibited at the Salon d' Automne in Paris in 1905, including Matisse.Feminist ArtLate 1960s early 1970s movement that sought to increase opportunities for women in the art world and to rewrite the historical canon giving more importance to women artists.Flemish Painting SchoolRealistic style of oil on panel painting.
FluxusName of an international art movement, established in 1962, which aimed to unite Europe's avant-garde. It had similarities with the anti-art philosophy of Dada.Fontainebleau SchoolThere were two Schools; the First, under Francis I c.1528-58 was fundamentally Mannerist, directly influenced by expatriate Italian masters. The Second, under Henry IV (1589-1610) was more mediocre. Occasionally confused with 19th century Barbizon school of landscape art, near Fontainebleau.
French PaintingThe French school. Its Golden Age was the 19th century and the early 20th century.FuturismItalian artistic movement founded in 1909 by Filippo Marinetti, which exalted the modern world of machinery, speed, and violence. G GeorgianGeneral term describing the styles of art associated with the reigns of King George I, II, II and IV in Britain (1714-1830), notably in architecture, silver, furniture, and silver.
Its unifying atrribute is a certain classical restraint and harmony.German Art: 19th CenturyNeoclassicism, Realism and Impressionism in Germany.German ExpressionismGeneral expressionist trend in Germany, exemplified by artist groups like Der Blaue Reiter (1909-14, Munich) led by Wassily Kandinsky (1844-1944) and Franz Marc (1880-1916); Die Brucke (1905-13, Dresden) founded by Karl Schmidt-Rottluff (1884-1976) and Ernst Ludwig Kirchner (1880-1938); and Die Neue Sachlichkeit (1920s, Mannheim and elsewhere) whose famous members included Otto Dix (1891-1969), George Grosz (1893-1959) and Max Beckmann (1884-1950).
German Medieval ArtCarolingian/Ottonian Sculpture, goldsmithery, book-painting and architecture.German Renaissance ArtRefers to artistic development in Germany during the period (c.1430-1580), exemplified by Albrecht Durer, Matthias Grunewald, Hans Holbein and Tilman Riemenschneider, among others.GesturalismStyle of highly expressive painting associated with members of the New York School (Jackson Pollock, Willem de Kooning) and Art Informel (Georges Mathieu).
Glasgow School of PaintingBarbizon-influenced group of Post-Impressionists. Also included C.R.Mackintosh's group.Gothic Art and Gothic ArchitectureThe last period of medieval art and architecture. Early Gothic usually refers to the period 1140-1200; High Gothic c.1200-50; late Gothic from 1250. "Gothic" was used in the Renaissance as a pejorative adjective for medieval architecture. During the 19th century, a Gothic Revival movement appeared, notably in British and American architecture: US practitioners included Richard Upjohn (1802-78) and James Renwick (1818-95).
Graffiti Art (1970s onwards)Also referred to as "Writing", "Spraycan Art" and "Aerosol Art", Graffiti is a movement or style of art associated with hip-hop, a cultural movement which sprang up in various American cities, especially on New York subway trains, during the 1970s and 1980s. Later it spread to Europe and Japan and eventually crossed over from the street into the gallery. Its most famous exemplar was Jean-Michel Basquiat.
Gruppo OrigineItalian group founded in Rome by Alberto Burri, Ettore Colla, Giuseppe Capogrossi and Mario Ballocco, in response to the disagreeably decorative quality of abstract art at the time. In their initial manifesto they proclaimed a return to fundamentals, notably by renouncing three-dimensional forms, restricting colour to its simplest, and by evoking elemental images. Began and ended during 1951.
Gutai (concrete) (1954-72)The Gutai Bijutsu Kyokai (Gutai Art Association), a Japanese avant-garde group, was founded in 1954 in Osaka by Yoshihara Jiro, Kanayma Akira, Murakami Saburo, Shiraga Kazuo, and Shimamoto Shozo. Held a number of public exhibitions in 1955 and 1956, with works prefiguring later Happenings and Performance and Conceptual art. According to art historian Yve-Alain Bois, the group's activities constituted one of the most important moments of post-war Japanese culture.
H-J Hallstatt Celtic CultureEarly style of Celtic art (c.800-450 BCE) centred on Austria and the Upper Danube.Hard Edge PaintingTerm coined in 1959 to describe abstract (but not geometric) painting, using large, flat areas of colour with precise edges.Harlem RenaissanceAn African-American artistic movement centered in the Harlem borough of New York City, and originally known as the New Negro Movement, it had a profound influence throughout the United States.
Influential members were William H. Johnson, Lois Mailou Jones and the sculptor and printmaker Sargent Claude Johnson, as well as Jacob Lawrence, Archibald Motley and Romare Bearden.Heidelberg SchoolA 19th century group of Melbourne-based painters associated with Australian Impressionism.High RenaissanceStyle of fine art practised in Italy, France, Spain between 1490 and 1530. See also: Renaissance in Rome, under under Pope Sixtus IV (1471-84), Pope Julius II (1503-13), Pope Leo X (1513-21), and Pope Paul III (1534-45).
Masterpieces of High Renaissance painting includes the fresco works in the Sistine Chapel and the decoration of the Raphael Rooms.Hudson River School of landscape paintingGroup of American landscape painters, working from 1825 to 1875. Includes Thomas Doughty, Thomas Cole, Asher B. Durand, J. F. Kensett, Henry Inman, Jasper Cropsey, and Frederick E. Church.HumanismA cultural and philosophical movement of the Italian Renaissance, focusing on the capabilities of human beings as opposed to the abstract concepts and problems of science or theology.
Impressionism19th-century French art movement, from 1874. Impressionist painters like Pissarro, Monet, Renoir, and Sisley, were linked by their common interest in capturing immediate visual impressions, and an emphasis on light and colour; hence Impressionist; Impressionistic.International GothicA style of painting, sculpture and decorative art that spread across western Europe during the period 1375-1450.
Acted as a bridge between Gothic and Renaissance art. It was greatly stimulated by the growing cultural rivalry of the European royal courts. See also International Gothic illuminations.International Style (Architecture)Form of modern architecture, initiated by Walter Gropius, developed by Mies van der Rohe, Skidmore, Owings & Merrill and others.IntimismFrench genre painting of domestic, intimate interiors, such as the work of Pierre Bonnard and Edouard Vuillard; hence intimiste.
Irish Art History (from 3300 BCE)A guide to the main movements of painting, sculpture and architecture on the island of Ireland.Islamic ArtRefers to a general category of post-7th century visual art, created by artists in territory occupied by the cultures of Islam. It encompasses architecture, architectural decoration, pottery, faience mosaics, lustre-ware, relief sculpture, wood and ivory carving, drawing, painting, calligraphy, manuscript illumination, textile design, metalwork, goldsmithery, gemstone carving, and other art forms.
Jacobean ArtGeneral artistic idiom associated with the culture of the reign of James I (reigned 1603-25) notably in theatre as well as painting. Leading exemplars include the eminent Elizabethan miniaturist Nicholas Hilliard and the Dutch born artists Paul Van Somer and Daniel Mytens the Elder.JaponismLate-19th century European craze for Japanese arts and crafts - including fans, screens, lacquers, bronzes, silks, porcelains and Ukiyo-e prints.
JugendstilThe name for Art Nouveau-type styles in Germany, popularized by the Munich Secession.Junk ArtA sub-genre of "found art", pioneered by Duchamp, Picasso, Schwitters and Rauschenberg, and characterized by the use of banal, everyday materials. K Kitchen Sink artTerm originally used as the title of an article by David Sylvester in the journal Encounter refering to the work of the realist artists known as the Beaux Arts Quartet, John Bratby, Derrick Greaves, Edward Middleditch and Jack Smith.
Kinetic ArtWorks which incorporate movement or the appearance of movement (eg. mobiles).Knave of DiamondsRussian artists' exhibition society (1910-17) that promoted avant-garde art from Russia and Europe.La Tene Celtic CultureStyle of Celtic Metalwork art and abstract designwork.Les VingtSee entry under V.LuminismTerm applied to American landscape painters of the Hudson River School from about 1830-70, as many of their paintings were dominated by intense, dramatic light effects.
A form of Luminism underlies Whistler's 'Nocturnes'.Lyrical AbstractionTerm coined by the French painter George Mathieu in 1947 to describe a more decorative, painterly style of Art Informel. M Magic RealismTerm invented by German photographer, art historian and art critic Franz Roh to describe late 19th early 20th realist paintings with fantasy or dream-like subjects.MannerismArtistic style originating in Italy c.
1520-90 that tends to employ distortion of figures, and emphasize an emotional content. See also: Mannerist Painting.MacchiaioliRealist/Impressionist art group active in Florence c.1855-70.Medici Family (Florence Renaissance)Arguably the most influential Italian family of art patrons. Had a huge impact on the development of painting and sculpture in 15th century Florence.Medieval Art - in practice Medieval Christian Art"Medieval" is an imprecise term describing the period of European history from the fall of the Roman Empire in the West (c.
450 CE) to the onset of the Renaissance (c.1400). Medieval art was mostly architectural or decorative - sculpture, mosaic illuminated gospel texts, tapestry. Decorative art exemplified by works from the Carolingian court of King Charlemagne.Medieval SculptureThe term "Medieval sculpture" essentially describes the era 400-1000. It was followed by Romanesque sculpture.Metaphysical Painting (It. Pittura Metafisica)Movement of c.
1915-18 associated with the painter Giorgio de Chirico; partly a reaction against Futurism.Mexican Murals/MuralismTerm applied to the resurgence of large-size public mural painting in Mexico during the 1920s and 1930s, as practised by the left-wing artists Diego Rivera, Jose Clemente Orozco, and David Alfaro Siqueiros.MinimalismA non-representational style of painting, sculpture and architecture in the late 1960s, which was severely restricted in its use of visual elements and limited itself to simple geometric shapes or masses.
Modern Art MovementsFine art styles from roughly 1850 to 1960s.Mosan ArtArt of the 12th and 13th centuries in the valley of the River Meuse in France; it produced the first great school of enamel painters using the Champleve technique.Moscow School of Painting (c.1500-1700)Stroganov Workshop, Simon Ushakov and murals at Yaroslavl and Kostroma.Mughal Painting (16th-19th Century)School of Islamic painting developed on the Indian subcontinent.
Munich SecessionWithdrawal in 1892 of German artists in Munich from the traditional institutions; it remained relatively conservative, and was followed by the Vienna Secession (1897) and the Berlin Secession (1908). N Les Nabis (French)Group of French artists working from c.1892 to 1899, influenced by Gauguin in their use of colour and lightly exotic decorative effects. They included Pierre Bonnard, Jean-Edouard Vuillard, Felix Vallotton and Paul Serusier.
NazarenesGroup of German painters, led by Friedrich Overbeck, working in Rome in the early 19th century; inspired by Northern art of the 15th and early 16th centuries.Neoclassical ArtThe late 18th-century European style, lasting from c.1770 to 1830, which reacted against the worst excesses of the Baroque and Rococo, reviving the Antique. It implies a return to classical sources which imposed restraint and simplicity on painting and architecture.
Neo-DadaTerm often used to describe works by Robert Rauschenberg and Jasper Johns in New York in the late 1950s because of their use of collage, assemblage and found materials, and their apparent anti-art agenda.Neo-Expressionism1980s revival of figurative painting. Known as Neue Wilden in Germany, Figuration Libre in France, Transavantguardia in Italy, Bad Painting in America.Neo-ImpressionismThe development of Impressionism through Georges Seurat's scientific analysis and treatment of colour; see Divisionism; Pointillism.
Neo-PlasticismA rigid Dutch style of Abstraction, based on rectangles, horizontal and vertical lines founded by Piet Mondrian in the early 1920s.Neo-RomanticismBroad term for several 20th-century European art movements that draw on mystical, dreamlike subjects; expressive, emotional forms; and Surrealism.Netherlandish Renaissance ArtRefers to artistic development in Flanders and Holland in the period (c.
1430-1580), exemplified by Jan Van Eyck, Roger Van Der Weyden, Hieronymus Bosch and Pieter Bruegel the Elder.Neue Sachlichkeit (New Objectivity) (Die Neue Sachlichkeit)German modern realist movement of the 1920s founded by Otto Dix and George Grosz, who vividly depicted the corruption and hedonism in Germany during the 1920s. See: German Expressionism.Newlyn SchoolLed by Stanhope Alexander Forbes and Frank Bramley, the artists who settled in the West Cornish town of Newlyn from the early 1880s pursued the Impressionist derived pleinairism doctrine of working directly from nature.
New York SchoolThe core of Abstract Expressionism in New York in the 1940s and early 1950s including Jackson Pollock, Willem de Kooning, and Mark Rothko.Northern RenaissanceWestern art from Northern Europe (eg. Flanders, Holland, Germany, Britain) of the period c 1420-1600.Norwich SchoolImportant English school of landscape painting, dating from 1803, led by John Crome and John Sell Cotman.Nouveau Realisme (New Realism)Term coined in 1960 by the French critic Pierre Restany for art derived partly from Dada and Surrealism, which reacted against more abstract work, especially by using industrial and everyday objects to make junk art or sculpture.
Novgorod School of Icon PaintingWork by Theophanes the Greek, Andrei Rublev, Dionysius and others (c.1100-1500).
Title: Art Schools In Belgium