Art Deco. Thursday , August 23rd , 2018 - 20:38:38 PM
Art Deco was, above all, modern with a capital M. The geometric shapes, sharp angles, stepped patterns and sweeping curves were meant to capture the rapid advances in industry and technology that characterized the early 20th Century. This is why some of the most iconic examples of Art Deco style are the hi-tech symbols of the time: skyscrapers, ocean liners, radios and even phonographs. It's why the favored materials were aluminum, glass and stainless steel. Even the wood was shiny, either lacquered or inlaid. The floors were shiny as well, marble or tile, often with checkerboard patterns. Rugs featured geometric patterns, while Zebra skin and shagreen (snake skin) covered decorative surfaces. Mirrors were usually round and plentiful. Sunburst and chevron motifs could be seen on everything from furniture to woman's shoes to radiator grilles on cars. Paradoxically, while Art Deco was the epitome of Modernism, influences included patterns and symbols from Aztec Mexico, Egypt and Africa.
Between World War I and World War II, escapism through art was born and it made its way into every lifestyle. It was seen in furniture, jewelry, and architecture. This new art revolution became known as "Art Deco" and it was stylish, luxurious, and extravagant. After World War I, artists wanted to create hope and optimism for the future.
colors - from box shapes to the cone designs, to wicka designs, all designed to
Label :Art Deco Ceiling Light Shades‚ Art Deco Table Lights‚ Art Deco Chandelier Shades also Art Deco Semi Flush Ceiling Lights‚ Antique Art Deco Table Lamps‚ Vintage Art Deco Wall Lights along with
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