Jugendstil

Sometime synonymous with the term Art Nouveau, Jugendstil, meaning “Youth Style” in German, got its name from the magazine Jugend that first promoted the style. In the early 20th century the term only applied to two-dimensional examples in the graphic arts, later expanding to incorporate a broader range of the arts from architecture to decorative arts. Drawing from traditional German printmaking, the style uses precise and hard edges, an element that was rather different from the naturalistic style of the time.


Related items:

 
Austrian Jugendstil Gooseneck Vase by Loetz
Loetz — G-14513
Austrian Jugendstil Glass Vase by Loetz.
Loetz — G-17455
Dutch Jugendstil Vase by Samuel Schellink for Rozenburg
Rozenburg — C-15772
Koch German Jugendstil Diamond and Plique--Jour Enamel Flower Brooch
Koch — BO-17761

 

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Anything Goes: The Jazz Age in Art, Music and Literature On display from March 24th through July 8th in Anything Goes: The Jazz Age a new exhibit celebrating the roaring 1920s

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