Reflection Of The Bauhaus

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Introduction
The Bauhaus was established by Walter Gropius (1883-1969)in Germany , Weimar, according to the Bauhaus interiors , the Bauhaus is actually a word which has been inverted( suahuab) from a German term which means “building house or house construction ” ( The Bauhaus Movement, 2012) .
Johannes Itten (1888-1967) was the one who initially established “the heart of Bauhaus education” (Meggs 1998:279) which was the preliminary course. In the year 1923, Johannes Itten left the Bauhaus due to the fact of “disagreement about the conduct of this course” (Meggs 1998:279), which was his “methodology of direct experience sought to develop perceptual awareness, intellectual abilities, and emotional experience” (B.
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Artists whom were part of the Bauhaus included Wassily Kandisky, Johannes Itten, Josef Albers, Laszlo Moholy-Nagy, Paul Klee, Walter Gropius (Architecture), Ludwig Mies van der Rohe and Marce Breuer (Designer).
The reflection of the Bauhaus towards modernism
Modernism is defined as the movement in the arts that aims to depart significantly from traditional styles or ideas. According to Walter Gropius (Cited by Sculdenfrei [sa]) clearly stated out that “art and technology-anew unity”. Since the incidence in Germany such as the first World War , many of the Germans (the leftwings) were already impacted by the cultural analysis were accompanied by the “Russian Revolution”( Bauhaus [sa])
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In addition to that is because some parts such as the lid was designed in a machine like geometrically shaped along with the semicircular handle.

Conclusion
The Bauhaus was viewed as the most influential modernist art school in the late twentieth century. Its aim was to “bring the special aim of which was to instruct in the use of tools.”(The Bauhaus (Walter Groupious) and its influence on modern architecture, 2016).

In the twentieth century, the Bauhaus was regarded as the “most influential modernist art school” (The Arts story, 2016), Even though the Bauhaus was closed by the Nazi party , it had a major influence in the United States and also Europe because the approach was of teaching and being able to understand art’s relationship in the society and technology (The Arts story,
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