A mid-nineteenth-century style of art in which artist discarded the formulas of Neoclassicism and the drama of Romanticism to paint familiar scenes as they actually looked.
A style of art that was popular in the United States during the 1930s. The artists who worked in this style wanted paint the American scene in a clear, simple way.
A revival or rebirth of cultural awareness and learning that took place during the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, particularly in Italy
A principle of art, this term refers to a way of combining art elements so that the same elements are used over and over.
A principle of art, it refers to a way of combining art elements to produce the look and feel of movement.
An eighteenth-century art style that placed emphasis on portraying the carefree life of the aristocracy. The style was characterized by a free, graceful movement; a playful use of line; and delicate colors.
A style of art that flourished in the early nineteenth century, it portrayed dramatic and exotic subjects perceived with strong feelings.