neoclassical style

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neoclassical style


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Furniture of Greco-Roman inspiration (archeological discoveries from the 1740s) from the 1760s to the 1830s embracing many different national styles.
References in periodicals archive ?
Galicia retained the grandeur of the NMNH's neoclassical architecture, characterized by the columns with capitals and bases, elaborate cornices and moldings and the main floor, which is raised above the ground, called the piano mobile.
I also loved classical civilisation but I was slightly obsessed by neoclassical architecture and columns and I once did an essay about 5000 words worth just on the Doric column, which was my favourite.
Steve likes it because DC feels so much like Edinburgh, with its Georgian neoclassical architecture.
Places like New York's Grand Central Station draw visitors for their neoclassical architecture and accessible commerce.
Within his extortionate plan came a palace that lived up to his passion for neoclassical architecture.
With a dining space that is warmly lit and quietly opulent, the scene is reminiscent of the 1920s neoclassical architecture (although this restaurant opened in 1953), with a heavy emphasis on romance and formality.
It is perhaps one of the most recognized and photographed buildings in Canada and is a fine example of neoclassical architecture.
This compact urban palace is among the finest examples of Dutch neoclassical architecture, so one would hardly expect a renovation project that somehow threatened the identity or integrity of the building.
Santiago with its 19th century neoclassical architecture and winding side-streets, dotted by art deco, neo-gothic, and other styles, is an attractive destination, not only for holidaymakers, but also for business travelers.
She facilitates her leap from classical Greek rhetoric to nineteenth-century America by foregrounding the Greek elements in the three case studies she uses: not only by using classical tropes to characterize each case but also through analyzing details like the neoclassical architecture that characterized the White City of the Chicago World's Fair and the Arachne-like portrait of the "Telephone Woman" in Edmunds E.
Demolition would destroy "one of the best remaining examples of neoclassical architecture in the city," he said.
It's a beautiful example of neoclassical architecture set in picturesque parkland.