American painter with a "lonely" theme in many of his paintings
Civil war era photograph of soldier
____________ almost always incorporated an architectural façade or urban structure as the backdrop for his compositions, putting as much thought into the inanimate objects of the piece as he did the human forms.
_____________'s pieces were larger than life, with canvases that often scaled larger than 10 x 20 ft.
Nocturne in Black and Gold: The Falling Rocket
The Tetons and the Snake river
Woman baking bread
Millet's special use of light, the blurring of lines and contours, and a low vantage point on the horizon tend to keep his feet firmly planted in both the _____________ and Realistic camps.
______________'s basic theme was peasant life, mostly portrayed by people working or involved in some common everyday activity.
________________________ loved to paint the wild sea, the exuberance of youth, and the awesomeness of simply being in the great outdoors.
________________________'s trademark portraits usually displayed the body of the model all the way down to the knees.
Nocturne in Black and Gold: The Falling Rocket is iconic and shows the beginnings of ________________________ art.
Portrait of Madame X
Mathew ________________________ was one of the most celebrated photographers of the 19th century and became famous by his photo journalistic representation of the United States Civil War.
The wild, unrealistic backstories behind the lives of the ________________________ painters often serve as a stark contrast to the realistic paintings they produced.
Ansel ________________________ was an environmentalist as well as an American photographer.
________ relied on precise details and imitations of perception without the alteration of them.
Dorothea ________________________ was an American documentary photographer whose works revolved around the difficult lives of everyday people during the Great Depression.
_______________'s early training as an engraver and illustrator gave him the essential skills of drawing and understanding forms in terms of light and dark.
George ________________________ was the inventor of roll film.
Revolved around the difficult lives of everyday people during the Great Depression
An environmentalist as well as an American photographer; well-known for his landscape photography
Inventor of roll film; founder of Kodak photography
Breezing up (A Fair Wind)
J.L. Charles Garnier's design for the Opéra not only has an impressive __________________ exterior, but the interior is spectacular as well.
The style Labrouste "revived" was ________________________ in his Sainte-Geneviève Library.
After years of experimenting with chemicals, ________________________ came up with the process of heliography.
library of sainte genevieve
The ____________ was voted London's most famous landmark, and the clock itself is known for its accuracy and reliability.
First photograph in the world
Muybridge's images were copied in silhouette form and put on a disc, which was then viewed through a _______________ where the disc would turn at such a speed that gave the still images a sense of movement.
Matthew Henson North pole
Many artists saw the ____________________ as a quick and easy way to capture the realism of an object that they would have spent hours, days, even months, and years, to capture accurately.
The interior of the Crystal Palace resembled the architecture that could be found in Roman and Christian ___________ because of its flat nave and barrel vaulted transept.
While the Clock Tower is commonly known as ___________, the origin of the nickname is still debatable.
One of the most remarkable aspects of Paxton's ___________ was that it was constructed in prefabricated parts.
The Phantom of the Opera
While the Opéra has been the home to many breathtaking shows, it also has had its tragedies in which one was loosely depicted in the famous novel ________________.
Photographer who worked with the painter Delacroix to create more depth and mood in his photos
Credited for inventing a way to secure an image on a metal plate
Experimented and was known for his wet-plate technique in photography
Known for his Civil War photography
Was the first to "attain" the North Pole
In the ________________, the reading room has two large barrel-vaulted halls that are separated by a row of cast iron columns that sit on concrete stands, or pedestals.
When the Parliamentary Commission put together the requirements of the new building for the Houses of Parliament, they decided that it should be in the ________________ or Elizabethan design.
It was during an 1861 lecture at the Royal Institution that Maxwell used his three-color analysis in his first demonstration of ____________________.
The ________________ was designed to be the central structure for the 1889 Paris Exhibition.
________________________ is the term that describes the era where many building designers were creating structures that were reminiscent of the past, and they were "reviving" those styles in the present day.
While many thought of photography as only a means to capture a fleeting image, the photographer ______ worked alongside artist Delacroix to create an image that also captured a mood.
John Nash designed the ______________________ in such a way that it would show a variety of styles.
House of Parliament
Barry and Pugin
The ____________, historically known for its practicality, loved how the images of photography were clear and understandable, and the method for capturing them was at an affordable cost.
It was _________'s choice of landscape that no one had ever seen before that made an impact on our world: the North Pole.
One of the aspects artists found most intriguing about the camera was how a three-dimensional object was transformed into a ____________________ one.