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Design Time Line

Product Design
by

Taylor Lynch

on 23 August 2010

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Transcript of Design Time Line

GAUDI Antoni Gaudi was a Spanish Architect. Throughout his life, studied nature's angles and curves and incorporated them into his designs and mosaics. Instead of relying on geometric shapes, he mimicked the way men stand upright. Those who look for the laws of Nature as a support for their new works collaborate with the creator. Gaudi's first works were designed in the style of gothic architecture and traditional Catalan architectural modes, but he soon developed his own distinct sculptural style. French architect Eugene Viollet-le-Duc, who promoted an evolved form of gothic architecture, proved a major influence on Gaudi. The student went on to contrive highly original designs – irregular and fantastically intricate. Some of his greatest works, most notably La Sagrada Família, have an almost hallucinatory power. Gothic art is imperfect, it means to solve; it is the style of the compass, the formula of industrial repetition. Its stability is based on the permanent propping of abutments: it is a defective body that holds with support… gothic works produce maximum emotion when they are mutilated, covered with ivy and illuminated by the moon The same expressive power of Gaudi's monumental works exists in his oddly graceful chairs and tables. Gaudi's architecture is a total integration of materials, processes and poetics. His approach to furniture design exceeded structural expression and continued with the overall architectural idea. Gaudi's unfinished Catherdral DESIGN'S THAT INSPIRED GAUDI POP ART 1878-1926 Pop Art is the movement in art when artists began to create art with the subject of things that are the iconic in nature such as famous people, advertising, and movies. The British and the American people were responsible for setting off this type of art in the 1950's and 60's. It is the most recent form of artistic movements next to postmodernism. What happened between 1878-1926:
German Karl Benz is first to sell motor cars
Marconi invents wireless telegraphy
world war 1
Beginning of world war 2

Pop Art is the movement in art when artists began to create art with the subject of things that are the iconic in nature such as famous people, advertising, and movies. The British and the American people were responsible for setting off this type of art in the 1950's and 60's. It is the most recent form of artistic movements next to postmodernism. Pop Art is the movement in art when artists began to create art with the subject of things that are the iconic in nature such as famous people, advertising, and movies. The British and the American people were responsible for setting off this type of art in the 1950's and 60's. It is the most recent form of artistic movements next to postmodernism. One of the most notable pop artists was the artist Andy Warhol (1928-1987). One of Andy Warhol's most famous paintings was that of a Campbell's soup can. One of the most notable pop artists was the artist Andy Warhol (1928-1987). One of Andy Warhol's most famous paintings was that of a Campbell's soup can. Warhol is noted for creating artistic portraits of Marilyn Monroe. Warhol is noted to have mingled with many different subculture circles and must have had some influence on how and why he created the art that was famous for. WARHOL'S SOUP CAN What happened between 1950 and 1960:
Rock-n-Roll emerged - ELVIS!
Queen Elizabeth becomes queen
Cool cars
Cold war 1950 1960 - HIPPIE/FLOWER POWER MARYLIN MUNROE 1950's CAR ELVIS PRESLEY ART DECO Art Deco is a style with emphasis on richly-coloured and geometric pattern, new materials and styles and a decorative approach to modernism.Led by the best designers in the decorative arts such as fashion, and interior design, Art Deco affected all areas of design throughout the 1920s and 1930s, including architecture and industrial design, as well as the visual arts such as painting, the graphic arts and film. At the time, this style was seen as elegant, glamorous, functional and modern.
Art Deco is a style with emphasis on richly-coloured and geometric pattern, new materials and styles and a decorative approach to modernism. Led by the best designers in the decorative arts such as fashion, and interior design, Art Deco affected all areas of design throughout the 1920s and 1930s, including architecture and industrial design, as well as the visual arts such as painting, the graphic arts and film. At the time, this style was seen as elegant, glamorous, functional and modern.
Art Deco moved away from the soft pastels and organic forms of Art Nouveau and embraced influences from many different styles and movements of the early 20th century, including Neoclassical, Constructivism, Cubism, Modernism, and Futurism Although many design movements have political or philosophical roots or intentions, Art Deco was purely decorative 1920-1930 What happened between 1920 and 1930:
The television was invented
The Jazz period MACINTOSH Charles Rennie Mackintosh was a Scottish architect, designer, watercolourist and sculptor. He was a designer in the Arts and Crafts movement and also the main exponent of Art Nouveau in the United Kingdom. He had a considerable influence on European design. Charles Rennie Mackintosh refined his architectural style. In 1909 he designed the Scotland Street School, which would become his last major architectural commission. When economic hardships were causing many architectural practices to close, he resigned from the the Honeyman and Keppie Firm, in 1913 and attempted to open his own practice. Charles moved to London where he continued to paint and create textile designs. In 1916, Mackintosh received a commission to redesign the home of W.J. Bassett-Lowke. This undertaking would be his last architectural and interior design project. Due to financial hardship, the Mackintoshes moved in 1925 to Port-Vendres, a Mediterranean coastal town in southern France with a warm climate that was a comparably cheaper location in which to live. During this peaceful phase of his life, Charles Rennie Mackintosh created a large portfolio of architecture and landscape watercolor paintings. BAUHAUS 1899-1927 The Bauhaus movement is a school of art, architecture and design characterized by geometric design, respect for practical material, and its severely economic sensibilities. The Bauhaus movement was founded by Walter Gropius in 1919 in Germany and ended in the 1930’s. Some of the most revolutionary, and now familiar, designs of the 20th century came out of the Bauhaus, including buildings constructed from steel and glass, and tubular steel furniture. Features of Bauhaus-style architecture, also known as the International style, include glass curtain walls, cubic blocks, and unsupported corners. The Bauhaus movement continues to influence us today, where any modern environment often incorporates elements of the period. The ideas of the Bauhaus creators have influenced architecture, furniture, typography, and weaving. 1919-1930 ART NOUVEAU Art Nouveau is an international movement and style of art, architecture and applied art—especially the decorative arts—that peaked in popularity at the turn of the 20th century. A reaction to academic art of the 19th century, it is characterized by organic, especially floral and other plant-inspired motifs, as well as highly stylized, flowing curvilinear forms.
Art Nouveau's fifteen-year peak was most strongly felt throughout Europe—from Glasgow to Moscow to Madrid—but its influence was global. Art Nouveau was also a movement of distinct individuals such as Gustav Klimt, Charles Rennie Mackintosh, Alphonse Mucha, René Lalique, Antoni Gaudí and Louis Comfort Tiffany, each of whom interpreted it in their own individual manner.
1890-1905
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