We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byRandell Randall
Modified over 3 years ago
Characteristics Great diversity Subjects Contemporary eventsLiterature Nature History Exotic places
New Way of Seeing the WorldPersonal Feeling Imagination Nature and Natural Landscape Hero & Heroism National struggles for independence
Romantic Techniques Irregularity Irrationality Model form by colorDeliberate brushstrokes Exaggeration Emphasis on individuality
Precursors to the Romantic Movement
David, Napoleon Crossing the Great Saint Bernard Pass, 1800, Romantic
David examples Other art by David
Antoine Jean Gros 1771-1835 David’s studentNapoleon’s official battle painter “Glamorous Lies”
Gros, Napoleon Visiting the Plague Victims at Jaffa
New Romantic Work
Francisco Goya 1746-1828 “Father of Modern Art”Worked for over 60 years Personal emotion in work Napoleon invades Spain – work changes
Goya, Third of May 1808, Romantic, 1814
Disasters of War
Disasters of War I saw this - title
Theodore Géricault 1791-1824 Fashionable dandyColorful, energetic pieces Wide range of subject matter Inspiration Horses Clinically insane
Gericault , The Raft of the Medusa, Romantic, 1814
19th Century NationalismDefinition of nationalism again Curiosity Exotic Subjects Invasion of Egypt in Two ways of looking
Classicism & Color Ingres’ followers – classical ideal & sense of reason Delacroix’s followers – progressive style & color in art & appeals to emotion
Eugene Delacroix 1798-1863 Color & emotion Similar to ByronImagination Dramatic Narrative Exotic subjects
Death of Sardanapalus
Delacroix, Liberty Leading the People, Romantic, 1830
Nike of Samothrace & Liberty
Liberty Leading the People
Romantic Landscapes Man verses nature Industrial RevolutionTwo ways of interacting with nature Violent and destroys Idealized and cherished
Joseph Mallord William Turner Eccentric personality Fierce quality of man vs. nature Abstract & Impressionistic Based on actual events
Turner, The Slave Ship, Romantic, 1840
Caspar David Friedrich Symbolic landscape Religious mysticism “gothic gloom”
Friedrich , Two Men Gazing at the Moon, Romantic, 1819-1820
Thomas Cole 1801-1848 Emigrated to AmericaElevated moral tone in his landscape paintings Hudson River School
Cole, The Oxbow, Hudson River School, 1836
Bartholdi, Statue of Liberty, 1884
Rude, The Departure of the Volunteers, 1792
Edmonia Lewis 1840s-1890s African American and Native American descentEx-patriot Does all the work herself
Lewis, Forever Free, Romantic, 1847
Alfred Lord Tennyson 1802-1892 Poet Laureate Idylls of the King, 1859Story of King Arthur
Pre-Raphaelites 1848 Dante Gabriel Rossetti, John Everett Millais, William Holman Hunt Based on a real model
Pre-Raphaelites Generally brighter paintings “Truth to nature”Significant subjects Medieval tales Religion Poetry
William Holman Hunt
19th Century ArchitectureLooks to the past Neoclassical no longer appeals to everyone Medieval World Nation’s historical & cultural past
Charles Barry and AWN Pugin, The British Houses of Parliament, 1840-60, Neo-Medievalism/Gothic
Nash, The Royal Pavilion, Brighton, 1815, Exotic
Rococo, Neoclassical and Romantic Art
1 Romantic painters. 2 Outline Introduction Part I. Romanticism Part II. Painters in France Part III. Painters in Europe Conclusion References.
Francisco Goya ( ), Spanish, “Self-portrait” Oil on canvas His works ranged from decorative tapestries, through realistic and satiric paintings.
19 th Century Art for Mrs. Fasano’s World History Classes.
Art of the Romantic Era Characteristics Emphasis on the search for free expression of personal feelings A revolt against convention and authority.
The Romantic Hero. Bierstadt, Lander’s Peak (1863)
The Romantic Style in Art and Music
Jacques-Louis David, Napoleon Crossing the Saint- Bernard, France,
Early Nineteenth Century Art Neoclassicism and Romanticism.
Romanticism First Half of 19 th Century. Tell me what you see.
Romanticism Art By: Bridgette Kelley, Katie Butler, and Caitlin Phillips.
Romanticism By Steven Liu and Alex Rosen. Romanticism Late 1700s – Early 1800s Previous movement: Baroque, Rococo, Neoclassicism Coinciding movement:
ART: FROM THE 1800s TO THE 1900s.
WHAT IS NEOCLASSICISM? JUNGEUN KIM Western Art History : Neoclassicism.
Romanticism Art, Literature and Music
Romanticism From Rococo chapter (pg 726): Romanticism rejected established beliefs, styles and tastes – particularly the Classical ideals of clarity and.
Art and Society in 19 th and Early 20 th Century Europe “Art is a lie that makes us realize the truth.” –Pablo Picasso.
Journal #5 To make the Romantics proud, respond to the following paintings emotionally. What do you like/dislike, how does it make you feel?
By: Susan M. Pojer Horace Greeley HS Chappaqua, NY.
© 2019 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.