The Royal Pavilion

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The Royal Pavilion The Royal Pavilion was a very fashionable building in it's day. The architecture was quite fashionable as it used the idillic style which was fashionable and the farmhouse idea was fashionable, however the Indian style the Royal Pavilion used was unfashionable. On the outside of the Pavilion the Prince also used the neo-classical style which was fashionable back then. Trompe l'oeil was a fashionable interior design which the Prince used. However the Prince did use chinoiserie which was unpopular then but was popular 50-60 years before the Prince used it. The Prince then used wall-to-wall carpets which was unfashionable but caught on. The Royal…show more content…
They could of gone to exotic places like India or China. Romantic writers turned to the supernatural, as in the horror story by Mary Shelley "Frankenstein", written in 1818. Many of the typically Romantic characteristics appear in the poetry of the "Lake Poets", William Wordsworth got inspired by the beauty of the Lake District for his poems. He believed that he could learn more by talking to country people and then reading books.Samual Coleridge was also a poet, he used imagination to concentrate on the strange and fantastic. He was interested in dreams and hallucinations. His poem "Kubla Khan" is supposed to be remembered for an opium dream. Romantic painters often used bold lighting effects, dramatic painting were also popular. Constable was an English artist famous for his landscape paintings. He tried to infuse quiet English landscapes with profound feeling. His paintings make a dramatic use of light, colour and atmosphere. These three people plus many of the other Romantic writers, poets and artists contributed to making living in the county or being part of the Romantic Movement a very fashionable thing to do. In October 1786, the Prince rented Brighton House-a farmhouse between Castle Inn and Grove House. The house had a clear view of the sea. It was a simple timber-framed double
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