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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 Art Nouveau (1890-1914) Art Nouveau relies on vegetal and floral patterns, complexity of design, and undulating surfaces. There is emphasis on curvilinear structure. Elaborate wrought ironwork was a favorite tool for balconies, railings, fences, and other structural works. Art Nouveau developed in European culture in cities such as Brussels, Barcelona, Paris, and Vienna during the late 19th and early 20th centuries. It sought to eliminate the separation among various artistic media and combine them into one unified work. Buildings were often designed and decorated by the same person or people. A reaction to academic art of the 19th century, it was inspired by natural forms and structures, not only in flowers and plants, but also in curved lines. Architects tried to harmonize with the natural environment. For many well-off Europeans, it was possible to live in an art nouveau-inspired house with art nouveau furniture, silverware, fabrics, ceramics including tableware, jewellery, cigarette cases, etc. Artists desired to combine the fine arts and applied arts, even for utilitarian objects. Additonal ArtistsCharles Robert Ashbee (1863โ€“1942)Archibald Knox (1864-1933)Hermann Obrist (1863โ€“1927)Franรงois-Raoul Larche (1860โ€“1912) Antonio Gaudi - Casa Mila1907 Barcelona, Spain-modern apartment building- hand cut stone, wrought iron-twisting forms with walls of indefinite shape Gustav Klimt - The Kiss1907-1908 Viennaoil on canvas-suggests all consuming love-male figure represented by rectangles, female by circles-richly designed patterning Edmond Lachenal- vase1902- Paris-matte created using hydrofluoric acid, not glazed-art nouveau style of elongated shapes and design
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