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Architecture and Design. in the age of industry. Henry van de Velde (Belgian 1863-1957), 1897, Art Nouveau advertising poster, lithograph.

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Architecture and Design

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    1. Architecture and Design in the age of industry Henry van de Velde (Belgian 1863-1957), 1897, Art Nouveau advertising poster, lithograph

    2. Red House designed by Philip Webb for William and Jane Morris. Designed 1859; completed 1860. Bexley heath (near London). Arts & Crafts, neo-Gothic eclecticism, meant to be a “palace of art” for artists and writers associated with the Pre-Raphaelite Movement

    3. William Morris, La Belle Iseult, 1858, Jane Burden (future Jane Morris) in medieval dress, Pre-Raphaelite. Morris’s only surviving oil painting, Tate, London

    4. Edward Burne Jones, The Wedding, painted on a settle (wooden bench) in the Red House commemorating the wedding of William Morris and Jane Burden.      “Have nothing in your house that you do not know to be useful, or believe to be beautiful.” William Morris

    5. William Morris, “Pimpernel” wallpaper, 1876

    6. William Morris, pages from The Kelmscott Chaucer (14th century texts) figures by Edward Burne-Jones

    7. Michael Thonet (Austrian, 1796-1891), Bentwood “café chair” no. 14, 1859, for coffee houses of Vienna, Paris, Berlin. Art NouveauMass production of 2,000 chairs per day, 6 parts, steamed and bent wood. Vienna Opera House, 1902

    8. Victor Horta (Belgian, 1861-1947) Maison du Peuple (1897-1900), built for the progressive political party, the Belgian Labor Party and demolished in 1965.

    9. VICTOR HORTA, staircase in the Van Eetvelde House, Brussels, 1895, Art Nouveau. Use of iron, steel, and glass.(Van Eetvelde was the administrator of the Congo Free State.)

    10. Antoni Gaudi (Spanish 1852-1926), Casa Batllo, Barcelona, Spain, 1905 to 1907, concrete Art Nouveau (Catalan modernismo)

    11. Antoni Gaudi Casa Batllo roof

    12. Antoni Gaudi, Casa Batllo roof

    13. Antoni Gaudi Casa Batllo interior stairway

    14. Antoni Gaudi, Casa Batllo, skylight well

    15. ANTONIO GAUDI, Casa Milá, Barcelona, 1907

    16. ALEXANDRE-GUSTAVE EIFFEL, Eiffel Tower, Paris, 1889, wrought iron.Symbol of modernity built for the centennial of the French Revolution. About 1000 ft high, the tallest structure in the world until the Empire State Building was built about 40 years later.

    17. HENRY HOBSON RICHARDSON, Marshall Field wholesale store (demolished), Chicago, 1885–1887.

    18. Louis Sullivan ( U.S. 1856-1924), Wainwright Building, early modern skyscraper, 1894, steel frame clad in masonry, Saint Louis, Missouri. Compare with Medici-Riccardi palace, 1445 (above) Renaissance palace, Florence, Italy

    19. Louis Sullivan, terra cotta ornament, Wainwright Building, St. Louis, Missouri, 1894

    20. Louis Sullivan, Carson, Pirie, Scott, and Company department store, 1895-1904 (now the Sullivan Center), Chicago. Restoration completed in 2006.

    21. Edouard Manet & Edgar Degas Realism to Impressionism

    22. Henri Fantin-Latour. Portrait of Edouard Manet. 1867, oil on canvasArt Institute of Chicago, ChicagoParisian dandy, flaneur, and “Painter of Modern Life”

    23. Henri Fantin-Latour, A Studio in the Batignolles (Homage to Manet) 1870, oil on canvas, 204 x 273.5 cm. Musée d'Orsay, ParisL-R: Scholderer, Manet, Renoir, Astruc (seated), Zola, Maitre, Bazille, Monet

    24. Edouard Manet, At the Café, lithograph, 1869

    25. Edouard Manet, Concert at the Tuileries, 1862 o/c, c. 46 x 30,” National Gallery, LondonPortraits of Charles Baudelaire by Manet on left, 1865 Modernity is the transient, the fleeting, the contingent; it is one half of art, the other being the eternal and the immovable. - Charles Baudelaire

    26. Edouard Manet, Dejeuner Sur L’Herb (Luncheon on the Grass), 1862

    27. Titian, Concert Champêtre (Italian Renaissance) 1510 compared with Edouard Manet (French Realism), Déjeuner Sur L’Herbe

    28. Marcantonio Raimondi, Judgment of Paris (engraving after Raphael), 1520 compare with Manet, Déjeuner Sur L’Herbe, 1862

    29. Edouard Manet, Olympia, 1863, oil on canvas, 51 x 74 3/4 inMusée d'Orsay, Paris

    30. Titian or Giorgione, Venus of Urbino, 1510 (Louvre) Compare with Olympia1863

    31. Alexandre Cabanel (French Academic Painter, 1823-1889) Birth of Venus, 1863

    32. Jean Leon Gerome (Academic classicism), Phrynee Before the Judges, 1861Daumier cartoon: “Venuses Again, Always Venuses”

    33. William Bouguereau, Birth of Venus, 1879 and Paul Baudry, Venus and Cupid, c. 1857

    34. Manet, Universal Exposition of 1867, 1867, o/cPainter of Modern Life

    35. 1867 Paris International Exhibition

    36. Emperor Napoleon III by Hippolyte Flandrin (Salon of 1863) with Plan of Paris – radical urban renewal designed by Baron Haussmann, 1853-1869

    37. Napoleon III and Baron Haussmann urban renewal, Paris:1853-1869 Blvd. Haussman with Galeries Lafayette, one of the first department stores: commodity culture

    38. Edouard Manet,The Barricade, ca. 1871, watercolor and gouache, 18x13 in, Szepmuveseti Muzeum, Budapest, Hungary

    39. Edouard Manet, Civil War in Paris (the Commune) 1871, lithograph

    40. Edouard Manet, The Bar at the Folies Bergere, 1881, 37x51in

    41. Edgar Degas, Portraits at the Stock Exchange, ca. 1879, oil on canvas, 39x32in, Musée d’Orsay, Paris

    42. Edgar Degas, Little Dancer Aged Fourteen, ca. 1881, painted bronze (cast 1892) with muslin skirt. Original: yellow wax, cotton muslin skirt, satin ribbon, wooden base, 39 in high

    43. Edgar Degas, (left) The Dance Class, 1874, Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York (right) Ecole de Dance, 1873, oil on canvas, 19x25 in., Corcoran, Washington D.C.