Meaning Expressionism
What does Expressionism mean? Here you find 28 meanings of the word Expressionism. You can also add a definition of Expressionism yourself

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Expressionism


An international artistic movement in art, architecture, literature, and performance that flourished between 1905 and 1920, especially in Germany and Austria, that favored the expression of subjective [..]
Source: moma.org

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Expressionism


Atonal and violent style used as a means of evoking heightened emotions and states of mind.
Source: classicalworks.com

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Expressionism


Expressionism refers to art in which the image of reality is distorted in order to make it expressive of the artist’s inner feelings or ideas
Source: tate.org.uk

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Expressionism


Expressionism is an art movement that emerged in Europe in the early twentieth century. In expressionist art, the image of reality is generally changed in color or form to express the artist's inner feelings about the subject depicted. Color can be very vibrant and is not often naturalistic, while brushwork is loose and paint may be generously [..]
Source: africanamericanart.si.edu

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Expressionism


 – a literary movement in the early 1900s which focused on finding and expressing an inner or spiritual reality rather than portraying an actual external reality.
Source: phccwritingcenter.org

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Expressionism


Post-World War I artistic movement, of German origin, that distorted appearances to communicate inner emotional states. Faust
Source: let.rug.nl

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Expressionism


(and expressionist) refers to the distortion of reality through lighting, editing, and costumes, to reflect the inner feelings and emotions of the characters and/or the filmmaker; a cinematic style of [..]
Source: filmsite.org

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Expressionism


From Germany, it sought to portray the inner convictions of the artists. Kirchner, Schmidt-Rotluff, Kandisky.
Source: quick-facts.co.uk

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Expressionism


(n) an art movement early in the 20th century; the artist's subjective expression of inner experiences was emphasized; an inner feeling was expressed through a distorted rendition of reality
Source: beedictionary.com

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Expressionism


In music, a style associated with the first quarter of the 20th century that was introspective (delving into the psychological realm) but also:  (1) consciously rejected representational forms, and (2 [..]
Source: people.wku.edu

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Expressionism


A short-lived Austro-German art movement at the beginning of the twentieth century, marked by a focus on the dark, mysterious side of the human mind.
Source: musicappreciation.com

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Expressionism


A stylised form of cinema, in which the elements of shot and editing are mobilised to evoke powerful emotion. Key features are high contrast of light and dark, extreme camera angles and shot compositi [..]
Source: futurelearn.com

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Expressionism


a non-naturalistic form of art in which shape or colour is exaggerated or distorted so as to express the artist’s emotions. As a movement (often with a capital E), it has its roots in the work of Vinc [..]
Source: artgallery.nsw.gov.au

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Expressionism


Art in which the emotions of an artist are paramount over a rational and faithful-to-life rendering of subject matter, it is conveyed by distortion of color, surface and shapes. Because of emphasis on [..]
Source: askart.com

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Expressionism


Expressionism is the tendency of an artist to distort reality for an emotional effect; it is a subjective art form. The term often implies emotional angst – the number of cheerful expressionist works [..]
Source: stateoftheart-gallery.com

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Expressionism


Art in which the physical forms arise, not directly form observed reality, but form subjective reactions to reality. Also, any art in which conventional ideas of Realism and Proportion seem to have be [..]
Source: latinart.com

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Expressionism


Any art that stresses the artist’s emotional and psychological reaction to subject matter, often with bold colors and distortions of form. Specifically, an art style of the early 20th century followed [..]
Source: modernsculpture.com

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Expressionism


Characterized by exaggerated line and color this art movement abandoned realism in search of expressiveness and emotional impact. It’s roots are in the simplified outlines and vivid colors of Van Gogh [..]
Source: macfineart.com

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Expressionism


all media. This term refers to the movement which manipulates the visual elements of an image to convey intense subjective feelings. In expressionist art, color is highly intense, brushwork is free an [..]
Source: artnet.com

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Expressionism


A piece of art that helps to show more of the emotions behind the scene is called expressionism. The artist will use things such as exaggerated colors or shapes and lines that are not clean and precis [..]
Source: gwsauctions.com

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Expressionism


An art movement of the early 20th century in which traditional adherence to realism and proportion was replaced by the artist's emotional connection to the subject.
Source: armenianart.center

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Expressionism


An intense, emotional style of art that values the representation of the artist’s subjective inner feelings and ideas. German Expressionism started in the early twentieth century in Germany and Austri [..]
Source: aci-iac.ca

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Expressionism


A concept of painting in which traditional adherence to realism and proportion is secondary to the artist's emotional response to the subject.
Source: redraggallery.co.uk

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Expressionism


A tendency of an artist to distort reality for an emotional effect characterized by Dionysian: bold colors, distorted forms-in-dissolution, two dimensions and having no perspective. It's origins [..]
Source: cheapjoes.com

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Expressionism


An art movement of the early 20th century in which traditional adherence to realism and proportion was replaced by the artist’s emotional connection to the subject. These paintings are often abstract, the subject matter distorted in color and form to emphasize and express the intense emotion of the artist.
Source: mirappraisal.com

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Expressionism

Source: createfixate.com

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Expressionism


As opposed to objectivity of naturalism and realism which respected reality, expressionism represented the subjectivity of expressions. Expressionist artists projected their into motifs of the world: [..]
Source: hung-art.hu

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Expressionism


A movement in the arts in which the artist did not depict objective reality, but rather a subjective expression of their inner experiences A somewhat analogous genre in early 20th century music ex [..]
Source: en.wiktionary.org





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