Outline of Movements in Art

813 Words Nov 21st, 2013 4 Pages
Outline of Movements in Art
ART 101 Art Appreciation
Submitted by: Na’Quisha Powell
Submitted to: Instructor: Carrie Ann Wills
Date: July 22, 2013

I. Baroque (began around 1600-1750) a. The Baroque era began as artistic revolt against the stylization of Mannerist art and as means of implementing the demands of the Counter-Reformation Church, which sought to restore its religious prominence in the western world in the face of the Protestant threat (Duckett, 2011). The Baroque movement began in ital where artists expressed the triumphs of the Catholic Church. b. Artwork significant to the movement * Merisi, M. (1601). “Caravaggio, Conversion of Saint Paul” [oil on canvas 7’ 6” x 5’ 9”]. Cerasi Chapel, Santa Maria del
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562). Boston, MA: Wadsworth, Cengage Learning. III. Modernism (began during the 2nd half of the 19th century) a. Modernism is the movement in which artists seek to capture the images and sensibilities of their age, but modernism transcends the simple present to involve the artist’s critical examination of or reflection on the premises of art itself (Kleiner, 2014). Modernism requires artists to have some self-discipline. b. Artwork significant to the movement * Wright, F. (1943). “Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum” New York City. In F. S. Kleiner (Ed.), Gardner’s art through the ages: The Western perspective (14 ed., Vol. II, p. 562). Boston, MA: Wadsworth, Cengage Learning. * Matisse, H. (1905). “Woman with the Hat” [oil on canvas 2’ 7 ¾” x 1’ 11 ½”]. San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, San Francisco. In F. S. Kleiner (Ed.), Gardner’s art through the ages: The Western perspective (14 ed., Vol. II, p. 562). Boston, MA: Wadsworth, Cengage Learning. IV. Renaissance (began in the 14th century) a. The Renaissance movement began in the 14th century and emerged in the 19th century. The Renaissance movement began in Italy and spread through the rest of Europe by the 16th century. b. Artwork significant to the movement * Da Vinci, L. (1503-1505). “Mona Lisa” [oil on wood 2’ 6 ¼” x 1’ 9”]. Louvre, Paris. In F. S. Kleiner (Ed.), Gardner’s art through the ages: The Western perspective (14 ed., Vol. II, p. 562). Boston, MA: Wadsworth, Cengage

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