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Strange but True Parallels Between Early Western and Old Japanese Style

 
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jineshpatel672
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MessagePosté le: Lun 3 Sep 2018 - 03:56    Sujet du message: Strange but True Parallels Between Early Western and Old Japanese Style Répondre en citant

No-frills style has permeated all the major Western design movements that still impact modern day trends. The basic,Abstract Painting  efficient homes built by the utopian Shakers (the antithesis of the luxurious Georgian houses that were built because the United Says got wealthier) and the simple, unsentimental Arts and Crafts designs of Bill Morris and Gustav Stickley (a reaction to Victorian repression and the Commercial Revolution’s isolation), bear the wabi-sabi mark. As do Frank Lloyd Wright’s unadorned, streamlined Prairie homes — which he called “backgrounds for the life span within their walls”— and the Slower Design movement these days that urges designers to gratify real needs over fashion.


In the next few of weeks, I’ll look into Western design's wabi-sabi-like historical path.Abstract Art Here I'll look at how a simpler style emerged in the mid- to late 18th millennium and the early 1900s, when industrialization was driving paradigm shifts that heavily influenced design.
When Western architect Tadao Ando first visited the United Declares in the 1970s, he wrote home about Shaker furniture. He admired the extreme simplicity and hold, which he said got a restraining and ordering effect on the surroundings (high praise from a man who designs the surroundings).Large Abstract Painting 
 “Technically, the furniture was rationally made with no waste of any kind, ” he had written. “In the great variety of recent times, to experience objects representing an extreme simplification of life and form was very relaxing. ”
Morris — a socialist whose naturally dyed, hand-printed wallpapers (one is shown here) were actually cherished by the thief barons — railed widely and prolifically against what he called the “swinish luxury of the rich, ” ornamental excess (“gaudy gilt furniture writhing within sense of its own horror and ugliness, ” he said) and the poverty of folks who was missing creativity. “Have nothing in your house that you don't know to be useful or believe to be beautiful, ” he or she said — now one of the most often-repeated lines in decorating.


Morris despised picky, cluttered Victorian decor, and he was obviously a vocal critic of homes being built during the era. “It is common now to hear people say of such and so on a piece of country or region: ‘Ah! It was so beautiful a year or so ago, but it has been quite indulged by the building, ’” he wrote. “Forty years back house would have been looked on as a vast improvement; we now have grown conscious of the hideousness we are creating, and we continue creating it. ”
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