9th century B.C. and earlier.
9th-8th centuries B.C. Greek art: vase paintings, geometric styles. zigzag, meandering and triangular designs; lively animal and human silhouettes by 6th C.
4th C. more genre subjects, and Romans built temples, roads, bath complexes, civic buildings, palaces, and aquaducts.
about mid 6th C. (domes & arches) Meant to convey a supernatural, otherworldly efect. Hagia Sophia by Isidorus and Athemius.
5th-8th C. Celtic Ireland, Scotland and northern Brittain: stone carvings and crosses.
1st Century. art and architecture (shown in picture) was dominant in the western world in the eleventh and twelfth centuries and was characterized by a renewed interest in Roman construction forms, such as round arches, barrel vaults, and groin and supporting vaults. (picture snow white's castle with the well out front)
12th-15th C. A French and Northern European style; very verticcal. Flying butttresss, pointed arches and vaults, decorated profusely with sculptures and stained glass.
13th &14th C. A classical style, humanism, naturalism. More festive, colorful and realistic. (this style is painting only)
1250 to 17th Century. Emphasis on wall decoration in fresco and painting of alterpieces. captures the moment before movement
15th C. scientific, ordered approach; perspective.
18th & 19th C. Palladian/classical "revival" in architecture. Picture the White House.
18th C. Decorative wall and ceiling schemes; turned the agitated drama of to light, pastel-toned, swirling compositions. Idylic. architecture: shells, scrolls, &leaves with stucco.
17th through early 18th C. Great drama, rich, deep colors, & intense light & dark shadows. shows movement at its most dramatic point. Group portraits. Architecture: domes, roman pillars & rounded arches.
17th-19th C. Palladian/Classical style- Baroque energy, classical elements, and a touch of gothic.
19th C. "Gothic Revival" or "Neo-Gothic"
Painting- everyday life & landscapes.
19th C. Emphasized quickly observed and sketched landscapes & everyday life. (blotchy appearance)
19th C. flat images inspired by Japanese Prints, emphasizing geometric forms, to distort form for expressive effect, and to use unnatural or arbitrary colour. less blotchy.
19th C. Allows the viewer to visually mix the colors of a painting that had been applied in minute individual dots.
20th C. was the most revolutionary and far-reaching art movement fo the centrury. (nonsensical geometric shapes.)
20th C. moves or has illusion of movement.
20th C. Manipulation of abstract color and repetative patterns to play tricks on the eyes.
20th C. like impressionism but with unreal use of color -french for "the wild beasts".
19th C. the decorative details of interior design.
20th C. modernism, with humanistically decorative elements.
20th C. early comic book style.
20th C. a picture made up of pictures.
16th C. Exagerations: floating angels, the confusion of illusion and reality,contorted and elogated figures, awkward spatial relationships, and strange lighting effects.
19th C. distorted reality and pursued sinewy forms or abstract patterning.
20th C. meant to shock: contorted figures, screaming color, and outrageous themes.
20th C. assembled any materials available. "found objects"
a wider variety fo poses and emotional display, and the intricate play of drapery.
led to natrualistic representation of human figures.
clay used in the construction of ancient buildings, figurines, and pottery.
a smoky-shodowy way of modeling form
the body expresses the spirit. (Renaissance)
Roman technique to fool the eye into thinking a picture is 3D.
1st Renaissance building created in immatation of a Roman temple & in vaulted by a dome and encircled by classical columns. (Andrea Palladio)
a perfect unity of geometric forms; 4 temple fronts each pointing n, w, s, e, and surround and inner cube of rooms.
circular, spiral scroll-like motifs. (Ionic Order at the top of each column.)
no base, and topped by a smooth capital that flared from the column to meet a square abacus
valute design, & stands on a base which separates the shaft of the column from the stylobate, or platform.
elaborate capitals decorated with leaves and scrolls.
a plain square block connecting the top of a doric column to the beam it supports.
platform for a column.
triangular space just below the roof
decorative depictions on the beam above the columns.
Central vertical supporting pillar of a doorway. (imitation of human or animal forms)
horrizontal beam that rests on the jambs.
frames of a doorway.
supports in post & lintel architecture of male figures.
supports in post & lintel architecture of female figures.
block-like members laid accross the corners of a strucural unit to provide support for a dome.
blocks stacked brick-wise to form a pointed arch.
underground burial chambers outside Rome.
classical gothic cathedral located in Paris, France, is a stunning example of the Gothic use of stained glass windows to bring in light from heaven.
is a type of painting in which the artist paints in pigments mixed with water on wet or dry plaster.
family of Florence (13th-17th centuries) was wealthy, powerful banking family who patronized many of the well-known works of Renaissance art.
was an early Florentine Renaissance painter and architect known for his dramatic, realistic frescos that depict of deep human expressions and emotions
(1377-1446) was a Florentine Renaissance architect who invented single vanishing point perspective and designed the brilliant, great, new dome for the Cathedral of Florence
(1386-1466) was a famous Florentine early Renaissance sculptor and artist who created the well-known bronze statue David (shown above top left), the bronze equestrian statue Gattamelata (shown above bottom left), and the marble statue St. George (shown above right), all of which depict naturalism and realistic human feelings and emotions.
(1445-1510) was an Italian painter of the early Renaissance who painted figures whose feet did not touch the ground.
(c. 1525-1569) is known for his portrayal of peasants and scenes from their everyday life.
a famous and innovative Italian sculptor of the Baroque period whose sculptures, such as David, Apollo and Daphne, St. Peter's Chair, and Ecstasy of St. Theresa are full of dynamic movement and emotion.
(1601-1669) one of the best painters and printmakers of all time, lived during the Baroque period and is remembered for his dramatic use of light, single, group, and self-portraits and works such as The Anatomy Lesson of Dr. Tulp, The Night Watch, The Descent from the Cross, and Abraham and Isaac.
a bold contrast between light and dark.
Dutch Baroque artist (1632-1675) who painted this painting Milkmaid is best known for his depiction of scenes from middle-class society that show life at home and the nobility of work.
(1632-1723) oversaw the rebuilding of St. Paul's Cathedral (shown in pictures) in London after the church burned down during the Great Fire of 1666.