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If you’re an antique lover exploring works from around the turn of the 20 century, you’re bound to come across pieces in both FIORENTINI BAKER Womens Ella Cuff Boot TkldU7
and Art Deco styles—two predominant design movements that developed around the same time. Though they do start with the same word, they are actually quite different. Art Nouveau is the name of an artistic movement that developed in Europe in 1890, and lasted until around 1910. The style emerged in Europe in response to some of the more academic and historically influenced styles of the 19 century, such as Neoclassicism .

What Inspired Art Nouveau?

Across Europe, proponents of Art Nouveau style wanted to create an entirely new design vernacular for their increasingly modern world. Instead of looking back to ancient art, “new art,” as it translates, Art Nouveau designers were interested in a handful of other themes, namely nature, Japanese art, local history, the supernatural, and the role of women. This confluence of inspiration points resulted in a number of similar design elements.

Natural shapes, like the curved lines of plants and flowers, are a major force of Art Nouveau works. But the artistic movement isn’t all daisies and sunbeams: Unruly aspects of the natural world—not just its pretty, romantic charms—captivated designers of the era. Emulating the sudden violent curves generated by the crack of a whip, whiplash lines and motifs were everywhere in Art Nouveau works. Dynamic and flowing, they marked everything from architectural ironwork to paintings to floor tiles to the flowing hair of women in cigarette advertisements. This element was so common that, in Belgium, where the architectural movement began, Art Nouveau was sometimes dubbed , or whiplash style.

Japanese art, or , also became pretty influential around the turn of the century as trading rights between Japan and Europe were established, and Japanese works, mainly woodblock prints, flooded the markets. The wave of works imported from Japan into Europe in the 1860s and ‘70s by the likes of Katsushika Hokusai, Hiroshige, and Utagawa Kunisada inspired porcelain, jewelry, furniture, and graphics. These works echoed common stylized features of Japanese prints, like silhouettes, blocks of solid color, organic forms, and references to the natural world.

The role of women was also something that Art Nouveau designers seemed to get caught up on. As always, the female muse was alluring, and depictions of her were glamorous and subtly sexual. But at the time, when women were also gaining new autonomy—advocating for suffrage, gaining the right to divorce—depictions of them in Art Nouveau works had an air of scandal and a certain dangerous independence as well. Nudity, sumptuous curves, and tresses with whiplash curves were common design motifs—and “sex sells” was a concept not lost on advertisers of the day.

Thanks to new printing technologies, the graphics arts, especially color lithography, also flourished during this time period, with printed works quickly reaching a global audience. With art longer confined to museums, salons, and galleries, color posters were popularized and produced en masse, eventually becoming a symbol of the Art Nouveau movement. To this day, famous cabaret posters Le Chat Noir (by Swiss-French artist Eugène Grasset) and Folies-Bergère (by Julese Chéret) remain icons of the Art Nouveau style, sought after and continually reproduced. The posters elevated advertising to a new art form.

Reacting to the increasing industrialization of the world, Art Nouveau designers also displayed a sense of nostalgia, looking to the past and local history for inspiration. As a result, Art Nouveau designs often referenced the past, incorporating folkloric elements with a contemporary, stylized twist, while still also incorporating modern techniques. For instance, in the Nordic countries, notable designers were known to incorporate traditional Viking and Celtic patterns into stylized posters, graphics, and more.

In the United States, the Tiffany lamp became an icon of the Art Nouveau movement. Created by Louis Comfort Tiffany, a firm devoted fine colored glass art objects, Tiffany lamps were extraordinarily intricate electric lamps with decorated and sculpted with mosaics of multicolored glass and structured with bronze or iron. Though the Tiffany lamp in particular became an icon, the firm also created remarkable windows, vases , and other glass art. In the States and abroad, glass art as a medium developed in a number of new and varied ways.

Metal art, as well, was revived during the Art Nouveau era. Some of the most beloved examples of Art Nouveau design are the entrances to the Paris Métro stations, which were designed in 1900 by French architect Hector Guimard, one of the best-known representatives of the Art Nouveau style. Featuring elaborate glass canopies, a curvilinear font, and cast-iron balustrades, his inimitable designs are abstract with the suggestion plant-like motifs and other natural elements. Nevertheless, they brought both metal art and subway stations to new heights of chic.

From the entrances to the Paris Métro to the advertisements for dance performances to household ceramics, Art Nouveau was a “total” art style, meaning that it was embraced in nearly every facet of the arts: architecture, interior design, graphics, jewelry, furniture, textiles, lighting, decorative arts, and more. For the truly fortunate, it was possible to live a fully Art Nouveau lifestyle, surrounded by whiplash floor tiles, colored glass windows, and curved banisters at every turn—a dreamlike, otherworldly image. Today, doing so would require a little more antique hunting—but that’s what you came here for, isn’t it?

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Product ID:31912
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Duration 1 day
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Enjoy great deals on outlet shopping at more than 100 stores at Colorado's Castle Rock, the largest outlet center in the state. Find premium fashion and homeware brands, and get exclusive complimentary gifts from some of your favorite stores.

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This 1-day shopping package offers great deals on outlet shopping at more than 100 stores at Colorado's largest outlet center, Castle Rock. A local favorite and tourist destination for shoppers seeking premium brands, the center draws over 4.2 million customers annually. Set against a magnificent mountain backdrop, Castle Rock is home to 120 premium brands including Polo Ralph Lauren, Gap Outlet, Banana Republic Factory Store, Columbia Sportswear, Children’s Place, Calvin Klein, Eddie Bauer, Timberland, Tommy Hilfiger, and more. As part of your exclusive package, you will get a USD 10.00 Outlets at Castle Rock gift card to redeem at some of your favorite stores, a USD 10.00 gift voucher for Tommy Hilfiger, and a USD 50.00 Ultra Diamonds Gift card to exchange for some dazzling jewels. In a recent tourism survey, Outlets at Castle Rock was listed as one of the top 10 preferred shopping areas by visitors to Colorado. Discover why with this full-day of retail therapy.
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Outlets at Castle Rock, 5050 Factory Shops Boulevard. Present your printed or smart phone voucher with your photo ID to redeem your package.

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• Tommy Hilfiger gift voucher redeemable directly at their store • Ultra Diamonds offer cannot be combined with any other offers. Excludes: BIG diamonds, Ultimate Deals, and Rolex Watches. Other exclusions apply (see store for details)
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