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Nombre de programmes trouvés : 176
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le (21m15s)

British Capricci: from the Picturesque to the Sublime / Hélène Ibata

British Capricci: from the Picturesque to the Sublime / Hélène Ibata, in colloque international organisé, sous la responsabilité scientifique de Muriel Adrien, Melissa Percival et Axel Hémery, par l’Université Toulouse Jean Jaurès et l’Université d’Exeter. Toulouse, Musée Paul-Dupuy, 3-4 décembre 2015.British adaptations of the capriccio genre may be seen not only as a response to the contemporary British discourse on the sublime and the picturesque, but also as the reflection of a significant shift in sensibility. While in the second half of the eighteenth century, a ‘picturesque’ approach prevailed, with ruins being used as pleasing -albeit melancholy- sources of ...
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le (22m8s)

The many peopled wall: Fancy Pictures and Annual Exhibitions in Eighteenth-Century London / John Chu

The many peopled wall: Fancy Pictures and Annual Exhibitions in Eighteenth-Century London / John Chu, in colloque international organisé, sous la responsabilité scientifique de Muriel Adrien, Melissa Percival et Axel Hémery, par l’Université Toulouse Jean Jaurès et l’Université d’Exeter. Toulouse, Musée Paul-Dupuy, 3-4 décembre 2015. One of the defining developments of metropolitan visual culture in the eighteenth century was the advent of regular exhibitions of art presenting large numbers of pictures for perusal by a leisured public. This paper explores the impact of this burgeoning exhibiting culture on the art of the English fancy picture. Through a close reading ...
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le (25m40s)

Fancy a Garden? The Hortulean Pleasures of Imagination and Virtuality / Laurent Châtel

Fancy a Garden? The Hortulean Pleasures of Imagination and Virtuality / Laurent Châtel, in colloque international organisé, sous la responsabilité scientifique de Muriel Adrien, Melissa Percival et Axel Hémery, par l’Université Toulouse Jean Jaurès et l’Université d’Exeter. Toulouse, Musée Paul-Dupuy, 3-4 décembre 2015.« As they walked on, they saw an object, amidst the woods, on the edge of the hill; which upon enquiry, they were told was called, “Shenstone’s Folly”. This is a name, which, with some sort of propriety, the common people give to any work of taste, the utility of which exceeds the level of their ...
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