(also called Style Moderne) A style named after the 1925 Paris exhibition of decorative art and popular in the 1920s and 1930s in Europe and the Americas. Art Deco integrated the look of mass industrialization with the design of the decorative arts and architecture and is characterized by machine-like, sleek geometric lines and forms.
A style which was most popular during the 1920s and was characterized by the use of chrome and plastic, that is geometric and streamlined.
An angular style of jewelry dating from the 1920s through the mid to late 1930s, featuring jade, black onyx, and pave-set diamonds.
A design movement in the nineteen twenties and thirties characterised by rectilinear lines, geometrics, the stepped profile, lots of black gloss and mirrors, and stylised images of cars, skyscrapers and aeroplanes. It was chiefly influenced by the glamour of early Hollywood, Modernism, and Cubism.
the modernist style popular between the two world wars and characterised by geometric forms
Art Deco was a style popular from the mid-1910's until the mid-1920's, originating in Paris, France, characterized by geometric lines and angles.
A 1920s style characterized by setbacks, zigzag forms and the use of chrome and plastic ornamentation.
a style of design and decoration popular in the 1920's and 1930's characterized by designs that are geometric and use highly intense colors, to reflect the rise of commerce, industry and mass production.
Is a design style characterized by geometric and stylized foliate detail. An example would be the streamline that you see on 1930's automobiles.
A style of the early 20th century that incorporated new materials and was characterized by bold, geometric forms.
A style of art popular in the early 1920's featuring geometric shape and form.
The first truly modern style which made full use of mechanized production and new materials. The name derives from the first major exhibition of decorative arts held after the First World War.
A design style popularized in the 1920s and 1930s during the Exposition Internationale des Arts Décoratifs et Industriels Modernes, an exposition of modern decorative and industrial arts held in Paris, France, in 1925. Bold outlines, geometric and zigzag forms, and the use of modern materials, such as plastic, characterize the style.
From 1925 Paris "Exposition Internationale des ARTs DÉCOratifs et Industriels Modernes". Decorative style developed in 1920s & 1930s out of the Art Nouveau style, anti-functional and based on elegant craftsmanship, often with an emphasis on geometric patterns
A style using geometric and linear shapes and designs. Started in the mid-20's and is also known as "Art Moderne".
Named after an exposition held in Paris in 1927. Art Deco items are angular with simple lines
Style affecting all forms of design from the mid-1920s to the 30s. The name comes from the French arts dÃ©coratifs (decorative art), following the PARIS EXPOSITION DES ARTS DÃ‰CORATIFS in 1925.
(short for les arts decoratifs) A school of design dating from before the second world war, in which classical (ancient Greek or Roman) design motifs and details are applied to modern objects and materials. Many pens from the 1930s (such as the Eversharp Doric) exhibit Art Deco styling
A mainstream design style that reached its heyday in the 1920s. Typified by streamlined design shapes, geometric patterns, bold outlines and the artistic use of industrial materials, such as stainless steel, plastic and pressed glass.
1920's - 1930's style of decoration reminiscent of ART NOUVEAU.
The Art Deco period (1920-1935) in jewelry is characterized by geometrical designs, bold primary colors, and a streamlined, modern style. The popularity of Deco jewelry reached a zenith in the early 1990s. The style continues to attract serious collectors and tends to hold its value in the finer examples of the period.
Streamlined, geometric style of home furnishings popular in the 1920s and ‘30s featuring rounded fronts, mirrored accents, sleek lines and wood furniture with chrome hardware and glass tops.
A popular architectural style of the 1920s and 1930s characterized especially by bold outlines, geometric and zigzag forms, and the use of new materials.
Art Deco is a style popularized in the 1920's and 1930's, it is characterized by repetitive geometric patterns.
Opposite of Art Nouveau, Art Deco pays homage to the machine age with bold straight line Think of New Yorkâ€™s Chrysler
An art movement that mixed modern decorate art styles, largely derived from avant-garde painting styles of the early 20th Century. Art deco paintings display elements of abstraction, distortion and simplification and highlight geometric shapes and intense colors celebrating the rise of commerce, technology and speed.
Artistic style of the 1920s recognizable by the symmetrical designs and straight lines.
A style of architecture and furnishings popular in the 1920s and 1930s; characteristics include streamlined, geometric motifs expressed in materials such as glass, plastic, and chrome.
1920s and 1930s art movement that sought to upgrade industrial design in relation to "fine art" and to work new materials into decorative patterns that could either be machined or handcrafted. The artwork is characterized by streamlined, elongated, and symmetrical design.
Design style prevalent during the 1920s and 1930s, characterized by a sleek use of straight lines and slender form.
A style of design associated with the 1925 Exposition des Arts Decoratifs in Paris. Its main features were a bold geometry and motifs derived from non-western architectural traditions such as the Egyptian, Assyrian and Pre-Columbian.
Period from 1925 to about 1935 when designers were influenced by simple geometric patterns.
A style of decoration popular in the 1920's, defined by its combination of sharply defined curvilinear and geometric forms.
originally a French movement in the 1920s reacting against the ornate art nouveau style which preceded WWI. Popular in the US the style laid emphasis on bold geometric patterns and abstract forms.
A style popular from the mid-1900s until the mid-1940s. Geometric lines and angles, with very few curves, characterize Art Deco pieces.
A geometric elegant style of decorative art popular in the 1920's and 1930's.
wares which reflect a period of time in the 1920s â€“ 30s characterized by high quality craftsmanship, inventive forms, colorful and flashy geometric shapes and machine made, mass-produced wares. Shelley art deco shapes were Mode, Vogue, Eve and Regent.
A decorative style stimulated by the Paris Exposition International of 1925, widely used in the architecture of the 1930's. Art Deco is characterized by sharp angular or zigzag surface forms and ornaments.
The first truly modern style, which made full use of mechanised production and new materials. The style was popular from around 1920 until 1940. Geometric lines and angles, with very few curves, characterize Art Deco pieces.
(short for les arts decoratifs) A school of design dating from before the second world war, which stressed simple lines and curves in stylized combinations. Many pens from the 1930s (such as the Eversharp Doric) exhibit Art Deco styling, as opposed to the older "fuddy-duddy" style known as Art Nouveau (which was in vogue when the fountain pen was invented). example
Abstracted and geometric, applied Modernist ornamentation, fashionable from 1925 to 1940.
a term used to describe a period beginning in the early to mid 1920's of bold, abstract, geometric art forms. Jewelry with black jade or enamel, dark sapphires contrasted with diamonds in white gold or platinum in linear lines became popular.
the look of the 1920s and 1930s: simple line forms, geometric shapes, pastel colors, rainbow motifs
A streamlined, geometric style popular in the 1920s and 1930s, which derived from various avant-garde painitng styles of the early twentieth-century.
Decorative style from the early 20th century characterized by geometric designs, bold colors, and the use of plastic and glass.
An art movement of the 1920s and 1930s which used geometric shapes and drastic colors in distorted and abstract ways.
A style of interior design (and architecture) popular in 1925-1940, characterized by geometrical designs and bold colors.
An art style of the 1920s and 1930s based on modern materials (steel, chrome, glass). A style characterized by repetitive, geometric patterns of curves and lines.
Derived from an historic Paris exposition in 1925 that celebrated the marriage of art and industry in denunciation of Art Nouveau. It introduced simple, streamlined forms that were majestically interpreted in exotic woods and materials. American designers of the 1930s took this look further, using asymmetry, arcs, sleek lines, and geometric shapes not only in furniture, but also in architecture and a wide range of household objects.
popular in the U.S. and Europe in the 1920's and 1930's, a style of design and decoration with designs are geometric and highly intense colors, to reflect the rise of commerce, industry and mass production.
Destended from Art Nouveau, this movement of the 1920’s and 1930’s sought to upgrade industrial design in competition with "fine art" and to work new materials into decorative patterns that could be either machined or hand-crafted. Characterized by "streamlined" design, elongated and symmetrical.
A style of decorative art typical of the 1920s and 1930s. The name was derived from the 1925 International Exhibition in Paris that showed "des Arts Decoratifs." Details...
This jewelry movement, considered a protest against the excesses of Art Nouveau, was launched at the 1925 Lâ€™ Exposition Internationale des Arts Decoratifs et Industriels Modernesâ€™ in Paris. The style features geometric and abstract designs and regained popularity in the United States during the late 1960s and early 1970s.
A decorative style that was based on geometric forms. It was popular during the 1920s and 1930s.
A streamlined, geometric style of architecture and home furnishings popular in the 1920s and 1930s. The name is derived from the Paris 1925 exhibition " Exposition Internationale des Art Déco ratifs et Industriels Modernes" . Characteristics include geometric with clean lines, rounded or "waterfall" fronts, wood furniture with chrome hardware and/or glass tops.
a style characterized by geometric forms and bright, bold colors, popular from c. 1918 to 1940. See Style Guide
Artistic style prominent in the 1920s and 1930s. Took its name from L'Exposition Internationale des Arts Decoratifs et Industriels Modernes (International Exhibition of Decorative and Modern Industrial Arts), held in Paris in 1925. Influences included Art Nouveau, Ancient Egyptian architecture, and Cubism
a popular design style of the 1920s and 1930s characterized by bold outlines, and geometric and zigzag forms.
1925, Lâ€™exposition Internationale des Arts Decoratifs et Industriels Modernes. An exposition in Paris where the decorative design movement of Art Deco was named. Art Deco designers were antifunctional. They used vivid colour, motifs from early cultures, the Aztecs, and Egyptians, in the forms of geometric designs and exotic materials. They combined these forms with modern materials and production techniques of the period. In America and Europe the movement finished with the economic depression of the 1930â€™s.
A bold, geometric style of interior design that was made popular from around 1925 to 1940.
A style in decorative arts and architecture that emphasizes streamlined, geometric forms and an affinity to the shapes and materials of industrial products. A response to the elaborate, organic forms of the prevalent art nouveau style at the turn of the twentieth century, art deco designs such as the Chrysler Building often celebrated the machine. Beginning about 1910 and lasting until the mid-1930s, the art deco style influenced the design of many significant buildings and interiors.
Derivative of an historical exhibition of Paris in 1925 that celebrated the union of the art and the industry in the denunciation of the Nouveau art. It introduced the simple, aerodynamic forms that majestic they were interpreted in exotic material wood and. The American designers of years 30 took this glance more far, using asymmetry, arcs, smooth lines, and geometric forms not only in furniture, but also in architecture and an ample range of the objects of the house.
design style between world wars heavly influenced by cubist art and contemporary mechanical forms.
A decorative and architectural style of the period 1925-1940, characterized by geometric designs, bold colors, and the use of plastic and glass. Art deco, influenced by art nouveau, the Russian ballet, and Egyptian and Aztec styles, emphasized grace, the exotic and elegant chic.
c. 1920-30's Style introduced from Paris exposition in 1925 celebrating art and industry in denouncing of Art Nouveau. 1930s American designers took this look further using asymmetry, smooth flowing streamlined forms, geometric styles in art, architecture and household furnishings.
Art Deco was a style popular from the mid-1920's until the 1930's. This style originated in Paris, France. Art Deco pieces are characterized by geometric lines and angles, with very few curves. This art movement eventually became bolder and evolved into Art Moderne.
A streamlined, geometric style of architecture and home furnishings popular in the 1920's and 1930's. Characteristics include rounded or "waterfall" fronts, wood furniture with chrome hardware and/or glass tops.
A design style popular in the 1920s to late 1930s that featured linear, angular and architectural lines with very few curves.
A decorative style predominant from 1910-1930 characterized by geometric motifs and shapes, luxurious materials, and strong colors; the name actually derives from the 1925 Paris Exposition International des Arts Décoratifs et Industriels Modernes, but it also refers to pieces in that style made prior to 1925; artists whose work is representative of the style include Jacques-Emile Ruhlmann, Edgar Brandt, Jean Dunand, Jean Dupas, and Albert Cheuret.
An art movement of the 1920s and 1930s typified by geometric forms, stylised nature patterns, streamlining and modernism. British architectural exponents include Charles Holden (London Underground).
"Art Deco" was born out of the 1925 Exposition Internationale des Arts Decoratifs Industriels et Modernes, held in Paris, which introduced an era of modern 20th century design. The movement's aim was to depart from the heavily ornate Victorian and Art Nouveau styles and express ultramodern form through geometric formality and simplicity. Schoolhouse Electric Co. Art Deco products are not merely inspired by this movement-they are actual reproductions of original Art Deco design. Our Art Deco glass shades are blown into moulds created in the late '20s that helped define this lighting genre. Couple these shades with our Art Deco fixtures to create a distinct look that is not for the timid.
A style which features non-natural elements such as sharp angled, geometric shapes, bold colors, molded or faceted beads, as well as the use of chrome and plastics.
A popular style in jewelry history from around 1915 to 1925 that is recognized by its combination of geometric designs and straight lines. The look is popularly reproduced in costume jewelry today.
Style that emerged during the mid 1910's, characterised by geometric lines, angular shapes, and bold colours. Often designed in moulded or faceted Czech glass beads, plastic or chrome.
During the 1920s and 30s, artists used decorative motifs derived from French, African, Aztec, Chinese, and Egyptian cultures.
Style of art characterized by repetitive, ornamental and highly finished, curvilinear and geometric designs, (1920's-1930').
A popular style of jewelry from the mid-1910's until the mid-1920's originating in Paris, France. Art Deco pieces are characterized by geometric lines and angular shapes, zigzags, bold colors, molded or faceted Czech glass beads, plastics (like celluloid or Bakelite) and chrome. Colored stones were utilized more, and the opaque stones such as jade, onyx and coral were set in geometric shapes. Sleek animals such as Borzoi and Greyhound dogs were featured in some designs. It started out with relatively delicate designs, and progressed to a more bold and blocky style called Art Moderne.
A style of architectural and furnishing decoration popular in the 1920s and 1930s; characteristics include streamlined, geometric motifs worked in glass, chrome and plastic.
see deco style
Art Deco was a popular design movement from 1910 until 1939, affecting the decorative arts such as architecture, interior design, and industrial design, as well as the visual arts such as fashion, painting, the graphic arts, and film. This movement was, in a sense, an amalgamation of many different styles and movements of the early 20th century, including Constructionism, Cubism, Modernism, Bauhaus, Art Nouveau, and Futurism. Its popularity apexed during the 1920s.