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World War I Part II - Pessimism
1. Otto Dix, Selbstbildnis als Soldat (Self-Portrait as a Soldier), 1914
2. Egon Schiele, Heinrich Wagner, Leutnant i. d. Reserve (Portrait of Reserve Lieutenant Heinrich Wagner), 1917
3. John Nash, Over the Top, oil on canvas, Imperial War Museum, London.
4. C. R. W. Nevinson, Machine-gun, 1915
5. William Roberts, The First German Gas Attack at Ypres, 1918.
6. Otto Dix, Sturmtruppe geht unter Gas vor (Assault under Gas), 1924.
7. Félix Vallotton, Dans l'ombre (In the Shadow), 1916.
8. Fernand Léger, La partie de cartes (Soldiers Playing at Cards), 1917.
9. Otto Dix, Officer’s Game of Cards
10. C. R. W. Nevinson, Returning to the Trenches, 1914-15.
11. John Nash, Oppy Wood, 1917.
12. Paul Nash, The Ypres Salient at Night, 1917-18.
13. C. R. W. Nevinson, A Taube, 1916-17.
14. Eric Kennington, Gassed and Wounded, 1918.
15. Otto Dix, Lichtsignale (The Flare), 1917.
17. George Clausen, In The Gun Foundry at Woolwich Arsenal, oil on canvas, Imperial War Museum, London.
18. Otto Dix, The Flappers.
The Great War and Cultural Memory. Thiepval Memorial to the Missing of the Somme.
BRITISH ART AND THE GREAT WAR The Great War promoted the breakthrough of modernism in British literature, but it discouraged avant-garde experimentation.
The Great War and Cultural Memory. Cenotaph The Cenotaph in Whitehall.
The Great War and Cultural Memory. Memory of WW1 The origin of ‘modern memory’ Shell-shock, trauma: individual and collective 9 million casualties Britain:
Charles Butler, Blood and Iron, Lucy Kemp Welch, Forward the Guns, 1917.
Changing attitudes Source Analysis Task 5. Task 1.Analyse the three examples of war art on the following pages using the scaffold and the directions in.
: The World at War : The World at War.
Chapter 24, Section 3: Americans in Battle Main Idea: The United States did not enter the First World War until 1917, but its fresh troops and supplies.
FROM: l/britpost/posters.htm Great Britain, 1879 by Septimus Edwin b. Scott. This poster is very aggressive.
Art of World War I
Prepare for the following!!!! 1. How are these causes of WWI? 1. How are these causes of WWI? Militarism Militarism Nationalism Nationalism Imperialism.
Cubism (the first style of abstract art)
Portraits and Self-portraits. Self Portrait, 1991 Chuck Close Oil on canvas 100” x 84 “
Cross-section of a front-line trench Arrival in France (Etaples)
Alienation and Disillusionment: the art of the Twentieth Century The increasing de-personalization of industrial society combined with the horrors of two.
: Art and World War I : Art and World War I.
Images of WWI In order to get a better perspective on what it was like during the Great War, I have complied a “photographs” of soldiers, battlefields,
Des Quinn and Martin Williams Press the ‘Esc’ key at any time to stop the presentation.
Practise Exam Questions World War One. Source B is about conditions on the Western Front Source B The trenches stretched from the Swiss Alps to the English.
TRENCH WARFARE WWI. Battle of the Somme Communication Trench Diagram.
ENGL 2020 Themes in Literature and Culture: The Grotesque Otto Dix ( ), German Painter.
World War I. Propaganda Support the War effort Propaganda Attack the Enemy.
Mr. Snyder QUESTION OF THE DAY Define nationalism and imperialism. How do you think these concepts relate to World War I?.
Artist Nicolas Poussin. Landscape with the Blind Orion Looking for Sun The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New.
“Oppy Wood” – John Nash, 1917 “Paths of Glory” C. R. W. Nevinson, 1917.
Total Casualties 107 Million men mobilized 107 Million men mobilized 13.5 million killed 13.5 million killed 34 million wounded 34 million wounded 11.7.
2500 Canadian women joined medical and field ambulance corps during the war; some served as nurses during the war. Canadian nurses were called “ Bluebirds.
Canadians in Battles of WW1 Second Battle of Ypres, April 1915 This was Canada’s first major battle. Soldiers had Ross rifles. Soldiers were positioned.
EXPRESSIONISM: BY: AMINA TROTTER-LOCKETT The Scream, by the Norwegian painter Edvard Munch.
Paul Nash During World War I Paul Nash was employed as an official war artist by the Ministry of Information and the Air Ministry. He produced the following.
"It is our duty to let Great Britain know and to let the friends and foes of Great Britain know that there is in Canada but one mind and one heart and.
Somme Battle Plan: You have… Study the Source. What does it suggest happened at the Battle of the Somme? From the RGA 69 th Siege Battery Study the Source.
The Great War: Life in the Trenches, Courcelette from the Cemetery (1919), David Milne.
Art History Pt2. JAN DAVIDSZ DE HEEM, 1640 MEINDERT HOBBEMA, 1689.
World War One Central Historical Question: In 1578, an English poet wrote “the rules of fair play do not apply in love and war,” does this idiom justify.
: THE WORLD AT WAR : THE WORLD AT WAR.
Nash was the son of a successful lawyer, and born in London on 11 May He was educated at St Paul's School and spent a year at the Slade School of.
The Great War Trench Warfare The Great War -Trench Warfare Tough Times In The Trench.
Fig. 1. Middleton, Colin. The Dark Tower Oil on canvas.
Dr Johnson’s House Biography and display Morwenna Rae Donald Hyde Curator Dr Johnson’s House.
Cubism Juan Gris Juan Gris. Portrait of Pablo Picasso (1912). Oil on canvas.
HIST 2509 A History of Germany Lecture W3-2 The 1920s.
Living in the Trenches Learning Resources. The images in this resource can be freely used for non-commercial use in your classroom subject to the terms.
THE GREAT WAR ARCHDUKE FRANZ FERDINAND & HIS WIFE, SOPHIE THE DAY THEY WERE KILLED.
Presentation German artist. Hans Baldunh (Hans Baldung Grien (c – September 1545) was a German artist in painting and printmaking who was considered.
TIME MAN OF THE YEAR “ THE GREAT MASSES OF THE PEOPLE--- WILL MORE EASILY FALL VICTIM TO A BIG LIE THAN A SMALL ONE” ADOLF HITLER.
TECHNOLOGICAL REVOLUTIONS IN WARFARE: WWI James Gaddy.
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