283 relations: Abramtsevo Colony, Aestheticism, Agrarianism, Aladár Körösfői-Kriesch, Alexander Wadsworth Longfellow Jr., Alfred Hoare Powell, Almshouse, American Craftsman, Anglo-Japanese style, Armas Lindgren, Art Deco, Art Nouveau, Art Workers' Guild, Arthur Heygate Mackmurdo, Arthur Wesley Dow, Artistic Dress movement, Arts and Crafts Exhibition Society, Asilomar Conference Grounds, Augustus Pugin, Baillie Scott, Barnsley brothers, Bauhaus, Bedales School, Bedford Park, London, Belgium, Benjamin Creswick, Berkeley, California, Bernard Leach, Bernard Maybeck, Bexleyheath, Birmingham School of Art, Blackwell (historic house), Board of education, Brooklyn Museum, Budapest Zoo and Botanical Garden, Buffalo, New York, Bungalow, Byrdcliffe Colony, C.F.A. Voysey, Caledonian Estate, California bungalow, Camberwell College of Arts, Castle Drogo, Cecil Sharp, Central School of Art and Design, Century Guild of Artists, Charles Eliot Norton, Charles Joseph Faulkner, Charles Prendergast, Charles Rennie Mackintosh, ..., Charles Robert Ashbee, Charles Rohlfs, Chipping Campden, Christchurch Hospital, Christopher Dresser, Christopher Whall, Columbia University, Cork (city), Cotswolds, Country Day School movement, Crafts Council, Craftsman Farms, Daniel Cottier, Dartington Hall, De Stijl, Debenham House, Decorative arts, Denman Ross, Derwent House, Detmar Blow, Detroit, Deutscher Werkbund, Dirk van Erp, Distributism, Dunfermline Abbey, Dyers Almshouses, East Aurora, New York, Edgar Wood, Edgar Wood Centre, Edward Burne-Jones, Edward Carpenter, Edward Schroeder Prior, Edwin Lutyens, Eglantyne Louisa Jebb, Elbert Hubbard, Eliel Saarinen, Ellen Gates Starr, Ernest A. Batchelder, Ernest Gimson, Ernest Newton, Evie Hone, Factory system, Festival of Britain, Fiona MacCarthy, First Church of Christ, Scientist (Berkeley, California), Florence Koehler, Folk art, Ford Madox Brown, Frank Lloyd Wright, Furniture, G. K. Chesterton, Gabriel Van Dievoet, Gamble House (Pasadena, California), Garden city movement, George Blackall Simonds, George Frampton, George Orwell, George W. Maher, George W. Marston House, Gerald Horsley, Gertrude Jekyll, Glasgow School, Glasgow School of Art, Goddards House and Garden, Gordon Russell (designer), Gothic Revival architecture, Gottfried Semper, Greene and Greene, Grosvenor Gallery, Grueby Faience Company, Grundmann Studios, Gustav Stickley, Gustave Serrurier-Bovy, Harry Clarke, Helsinki, Henry Chapman Mercer, Henry Cole, Henry Payne (artist), Henry van de Velde, Herbaceous border, Herbert Horne, Herbert Tudor Buckland, Herman Gesellius, Hermann Muthesius, Hestercombe House, Hidcote Manor Garden, Hilaire Belloc, Home Arts and Industries Association, Honan Chapel, Horniman Museum, Hugh C. Robertson, Hull House, Hungary, Industrial Revolution, Interior design, Irish National War Memorial Gardens, James Ballantine, John Lennon Art and Design Building, John Ruskin, Josef Hoffmann, Joseph Southall, Julia Morgan, Kalo Shops, Karl Parsons, Károly Kós, Koloman Moser, La Libre Esthétique, Lawrence Johnston, Le Morte d'Arthur, Letchworth, Lewis Foreman Day, Liberty (department store), London County Council, Lytes Cary, Mahatma Gandhi, Malahide Castle, Mallory, Manchester School of Art, Margaret Ely Webb, Mary Chase Perry Stratton, Mary Fraser Tytler, Matthew Digby Wyatt, Middle Ages, Mingei, Mission Revival architecture, Modern architecture, Modernism, Morris & Co., Mountain Lakes, New Jersey, Munstead Wood, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, Museum of the American Arts and Crafts Movement, National Romantic style, Nelson Dawson, New Gallery (London), New Orleans, Newcomb Pottery, Nikolaus Pevsner, Noel Rooke, Nurses' Memorial Chapel, Omega Workshops, Oregon Public Library, Overbeck Sisters, Owen Jones (architect), Paisley Abbey, Pasadena, California, Pedro Joseph de Lemos, Pewabic Pottery, Philip Clissett, Philip Webb, Phoebe Anna Traquair, Pierre P. Ferry House, Prairie School, Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood, Progressivism, Ralph Nicholson Wornum, Raphael, Raymond Unwin, Red House, Bexleyheath, Richard Barry Parker, Richard Norman Shaw, Richard Redgrave, Robert Anning Bell, Robert R. Blacker House, Rodmarton Manor, Romanticism, Rookwood Pottery Company, Rose Valley, Pennsylvania, Rosemary Hill, Rowland Carter, Royal College of Art, Roycroft, Samuel Maclure, San Francisco Art Institute, Sölvi Helgason, Selwyn Image, Settlement movement, Shaw's Corner, Social pedagogy, Socialism, Spade House, St Francis Xavier's Cathedral, Geraldton, St Giles' Cathedral, St James's Palace, St. John's Presbyterian Church (Berkeley, California), St. Petersburg, Florida, Standen, Stanford University, Stoneywell, Studio pottery, Swedenborgian Church (San Francisco, California), Sylvester Baxter, T. J. Cobden-Sanderson, Teco pottery, Terence Conran, The English House, The Great Exhibition, Thorsen House, Tiffany glass, Tile, Transylvania, Ultimate bungalow, University College Cork, University of Oxford, Utility furniture, Vernacular, Vernacular architecture, Victoria and Albert Museum, Victorian dress reform, Vienna Secession, Viktor Hartmann, Viktor Vasnetsov, Vitreous enamel, Walter Brierley, Walter Crane, Wekerletelep, Whare Ra, Whiteley Village, Wiener Werkstätte, Wightwick Manor, Will H. Bradley, William Arthur Smith Benson, William De Morgan, William Lethaby, William Morris, William Robinson (gardener), William Sturgis Bigelow, William Swinden Barber, Winterbourne Botanic Garden, Woodstock, New York, Yanagi Sōetsu, Yelena Polenova, 1862 International Exhibition. Expand index (233 more) » « Shrink index
Abramtsevo (Абра́мцево) is an estate located north of Moscow, in the proximity of Khotkovo, that became a center for the Slavophile movement and artistic activity in the 19th century.
Aestheticism (also the Aesthetic Movement) is an intellectual and art movement supporting the emphasis of aesthetic values more than social-political themes for literature, fine art, music and other arts.
Agrarianism is a social philosophy or political philosophy which values rural society as superior to urban society, the independent farmer as superior to the paid worker, and sees farming as a way of life that can shape the ideal social values.
Aladár Körösfői-Kriesch (29 October 1863 – 16 June 1920) was a Hungarian Art Nouveau painter.
Alexander Wadsworth Longfellow Jr. (August 18, 1854, Portland, Maine – February 16, 1934, Portland) was an American architect and nephew of poet Henry Wadsworth Longfellow.
Alfred Hoare Powell (1865–1960) was an English Arts and Crafts architect, and designer and painter of pottery.
An almshouse (also known as a poorhouse) is charitable housing provided to people in a particular community.
The American Craftsman style, or the American Arts and Crafts movement, is an American domestic architectural, interior design, landscape design, applied arts, and decorative arts style and lifestyle philosophy that began in the last years of the 19th century.
The Anglo-Japanese style developed in the period from approximately 1851 to 1900, when a new appreciation for Japanese design and culture affected the art, especially the decorative art, and architecture of England.
Armas Eliel Lindgren (28 November 1874 – 3 October 1929) was Finnish architect, professor and painter.
Art Deco, sometimes referred to as Deco, is a style of visual arts, architecture and design that first appeared in France just before World War I. Art Deco influenced the design of buildings, furniture, jewelry, fashion, cars, movie theatres, trains, ocean liners, and everyday objects such as radios and vacuum cleaners.
Art Nouveau is an international style of art, architecture and applied art, especially the decorative arts, that was most popular between 1890 and 1910.
The Art Workers' Guild is an organisation established in 1884 by a group of British architects associated with the ideas of William Morris and the Arts and Crafts movement.
Arthur Heygate Mackmurdo (12 December 1851 – 15 March 1942) was a progressive English architect and designer, who influenced the Arts and Crafts Movement, notably through the Century Guild of Artists, which he set up in partnership with Selwyn Image in 1882.
Arthur Wesley Dow (1857 – 1922) was an American painter, printmaker, photographer and influential arts educator.
Artistic Dress was a fashion movement in the second half of the nineteenth century that rejected highly structured and heavily trimmed Victorian trends in favour of beautiful materials and simplicity of design.
The Arts and Crafts Exhibition Society was formed in London in 1887 to promote the exhibition of decorative arts alongside fine arts.
Asilomar Conference Grounds is a conference center built for the Young Women's Christian Association (YWCA).
Augustus Welby Northmore Pugin (1 March 181214 September 1852) was an English architect, designer, artist, and critic who is principally remembered for his pioneering role in the Gothic Revival style of architecture.
Mackay Hugh Baillie Scott (23 October 1865 – 10 February 1945) was an English architect and artist.
Ernest and Sidney Barnsley were Arts and Crafts movement master builders, furniture designers and makers associated with Ernest Gimson.
Staatliches Bauhaus, commonly known simply as Bauhaus, was a German art school operational from 1919 to 1933 that combined crafts and the fine arts, and was famous for the approach to design that it publicized and taught.
Bedales School is a co-educational, boarding and day independent school in the village of Steep, near the market town of Petersfield in Hampshire, England.
Bedford Park is a suburban development in west London, England.
Belgium, officially the Kingdom of Belgium, is a country in Western Europe bordered by France, the Netherlands, Germany and Luxembourg.
Benjamin Creswick (1853–1946) was an English sculptor.
Berkeley is a city on the east shore of San Francisco Bay in northern Alameda County, California.
Bernard Howell Leach (5 January 1887 – 6 May 1979), was a British studio potter and art teacher.
Bernard Ralph Maybeck (February 7, 1862 – October 3, 1957) was an American architect in the Arts and Crafts Movement of the early 20th century.
Bexleyheath is a town in the London Borough of Bexley, England, southeast of Charing Cross.
The Birmingham School of Art was a municipal art school based in the centre of Birmingham, England.
Blackwell is a large house in the English Lake District, designed in the Arts and Crafts style by Baillie Scott.
A board of education, school committee or school board is the board of directors or board of trustees of a school, local school district or higher administrative level.
The Brooklyn Museum is an art museum located in the New York City borough of Brooklyn.
Budapest Zoo & Botanical Garden (Fővárosi Állat- és Növénykert) is the oldest zoo park in Hungary and one of the oldest in the world.
Buffalo is the second largest city in the state of New York and the 81st most populous city in the United States.
A bungalow is a type of building, originally developed in the Bengal region in South Asia.
The Byrdcliffe Colony, also called the Byrdliffe Arts Colony or Byrdcliffe Historic District, was founded in 1902 near Woodstock, New York by Jane Byrd McCall and Ralph Radcliffe Whitehead and colleagues, Bolton Brown (artist) and Hervey White (writer).
Charles Francis Annesley Voysey (commonly referred to as C.F.A. Voysey, 28 May 1857 – 12 February 1941) was an English architect and furniture and textile designer.
The Caledonian Estate is a Grade II listed, early Edwardian estate towards the northern end of the Caledonian Road in Islington, London.
California bungalow is a style of residential architecture that was popular across the United States, and to varying extents elsewhere, from around 1910 to 1939.
Camberwell College of Arts (formerly known as Camberwell School of Arts and Crafts) is a constituent college of the University of the Arts London, and is regarded as one of the UK's foremost art and design institutions.
Castle Drogo is a country house and castle near Drewsteignton, Devon, England.
Cecil James Sharp (22 November 1859 – 23 June 1924) was the founding father of the folk-song revival in England in the early 20th century.
The Central School of Art and Design was a public school of fine and applied arts in London, England.
The Century Guild of Artists was an English group of art enthusiasts that were active between 1883 and 1892.
Charles Eliot Norton (November 16, 1827 – October 21, 1908) was an American author, social critic, and professor of art.
Charles Joseph Faulkner (1833–92) was a mathematician and fellow of University College, Oxford and a founding partner of Morris, Marshall, Faulkner and Co. where he worked with his sisters Kate Faulkner and Lucy Faulkner Orrinsmith.
Charles Prendergast (1863 – 1948) was a Canadian-American Post-Impressionist artist as well as a designer and maker of picture frames.
Charles Rennie Mackintosh (7 June 1868 – 10 December 1928) was a Scottish architect, designer, water colourist and artist.
Charles Robert Ashbee (17 May 1863 – 23 May 1942) was an English architect and designer who was a prime mover of the Arts and Crafts movement that took its craft ethic from the works of John Ruskin and its co-operative structure from the socialism of William Morris.
Charles Rohlfs (February 15, 1853 – June 30, 1936), was an American actor, patternmaker, stove designer and furniture maker.
Chipping Campden is a small market town in the Cotswold district of Gloucestershire, England.
Christchurch Hospital is the largest tertiary hospital in the South Island of New Zealand.
Christopher Dresser (4 July 1834 in Glasgow – 24 November 1904 in Mulhouse) was a designer and design theorist, now widely known as one of the first and most important, independent designers.
Christopher Whitworth Whall (1849–1924) was an English stained glass artist who worked from the 1880s and on into the 20th century and is widely recognised as one of the key figures in the modern history of stained glass.
Columbia University (Columbia; officially Columbia University in the City of New York), established in 1754, is a private Ivy League research university in Upper Manhattan, New York City.
Cork (from corcach, meaning "marsh") is a city in south-west Ireland, in the province of Munster, which had a population of 125,622 in 2016.
The Cotswolds is an area in south central England containing the Cotswold Hills, a range of rolling hills which rise from the meadows of the upper Thames to an escarpment, known as the Cotswold Edge, above the Severn Valley and Evesham Vale.
The Country Day School movement is a movement in progressive education that originated in the United States in the late 19th century.
The Crafts Council is the national development agency for contemporary craft in the United Kingdom, and is funded by Arts Council England.
Craftsman Farms was founded in 1908 in Parsippany-Troy Hills, Morris County, New Jersey, United States, by noted early 20th century designer Gustav Stickley as a farm and school for the Arts and Crafts movement.
Daniel Cottier (1838–1891) was an artist and designer born in Anderston, Glasgow, Scotland.
Dartington Hall in Dartington, near Totnes, Devon, England, is a country estate that is the headquarters of the Dartington Hall Trust, a charity specialising in the arts, social justice and sustainability.
De Stijl, Dutch for "The Style", also known as Neoplasticism, was a Dutch artistic movement founded in 1917 in Leiden.
Debenham House (or Peacock House) at 8 Addison Road is a large detached house in the Holland Park district of Kensington and Chelsea, W14.
The decorative arts are arts or crafts concerned with the design and manufacture of beautiful objects that are also functional.
Denman Waldo Ross (1853-1935) was an American painter, art collector, and scholar of art history and theory.
Derwent House, on Camden Park Road, Chislehurst, Bromley, is one of a number of the locally renowned 'Willett-built' houses erected on the Camden Park Estate by high-class speculative builder William Willett in the 1900s.
Detmar Jellings Blow (24 November 1867 – 7 February 1939) was a British architect of the early 20th century, who designed principally in the arts and crafts style.
Detroit is the most populous city in the U.S. state of Michigan, the largest city on the United States–Canada border, and the seat of Wayne County.
The Deutscher Werkbund (German Association of Craftsmen) is a German association of artists, architects, designers, and industrialists, established in 1907.
Dirk Koperlager van Erp (1860–1933) was a Dutch American artisan, coppersmith and metalsmith, best known for lamps made of copper with mica shades, and also for copper vases, bowls and candlesticks.
Distributism is an economic ideology that developed in Europe in the late 19th and early 20th century based upon the principles of Catholic social teaching, especially the teachings of Pope Leo XIII in his encyclical Rerum novarum and Pope Pius XI in Quadragesimo anno.
Dunfermline Abbey is a Church of Scotland Parish Church in Dunfermline, Fife, Scotland.
The Dyers Almshouses are a group of 30 almshouses belonging to the Worshipful Company of Dyers, a London Livery Company.
East Aurora is a village in Erie County, New York, United States, southeast of Buffalo.
Edgar Wood (1860–1935) was an architect, artist and draftsman who practised from Manchester at the turn of the 20th century and gained a considerable reputation in the United Kingdom.
The Edgar Wood Centre is a former Church of Christ, Scientist building in Fallowfield, Manchester, England.
Sir Edward Coley Burne-Jones, 1st Baronet (28 August 183317 June 1898) was a British artist and designer closely associated with the later phase of the Pre-Raphaelite movement, who worked closely with William Morris on a wide range of decorative arts as a founding partner in Morris, Marshall, Faulkner & Co.
Edward Carpenter (29 August 1844 – 28 June 1929) was an English socialist poet, philosopher, anthologist, and early activist for rights for homosexuals.
Edward Schroeder Prior (1852–1932) was an architect, instrumental in establishing the arts and crafts movement.
Sir Edwin Landseer Lutyens, (29 March 1869 – 1 January 1944) was an English architect known for imaginatively adapting traditional architectural styles to the requirements of his era.
Eglantyne Louisa Jebb (1845-1925) was an Irish social reformer.
Elbert Green Hubbard (June 19, 1856 – May 7, 1915) was an American writer, publisher, artist, and philosopher.
Gottlieb Eliel Saarinen (August 20, 1873 – July 1, 1950) was a Finnish architect known for his work with art nouveau buildings in the early years of the 20th century.
Ellen Gates Starr (March 19, 1859 – February 10, 1940) was an American social reformer and activist.
Ernest Allan Batchelder (January 22, 1876 – August 6, 1957) was an American artist and educator who made Southern California his home in the early 20th century.
Ernest William Gimson (21 December 1864 – 12 August 1919) was an English furniture designer and architect.
Ernest Newton (12 September 1856 – 25 January 1922) was an English architect and President of Royal Institute of British Architects.
Eva Sydney Hone RHA (22 April 1894 – 13 March 1955), usually known as Evie, was an Irish painter and stained glass artist.
The factory system is a method of manufacturing using machinery and division of labour.
The Festival of Britain was a national exhibition and fair that reached millions of visitors throughout the United Kingdom in the summer of 1951.
Fiona MacCarthy (born 23 January 1940) is a British biographer and cultural historian best known for her studies of 19th- and 20th-entury art and design.
First Church of Christ, Scientist is a Christian Science church, located at 2892 Dwight Way and Bowditch Street across the street from Peoples Park, in the South Berkeley neighborhood of Berkeley, in Alameda County, California.
Florence Koehler (1861–1944) was an American craftswoman, designer and jeweler.
Folk art encompasses art produced from an indigenous culture or by peasants or other laboring tradespeople.
Ford Madox Brown (16 April 1821 – 6 October 1893) was a French-born British painter of moral and historical subjects, notable for his distinctively graphic and often Hogarthian version of the Pre-Raphaelite style.
Frank Lloyd Wright (born Frank Lincoln Wright, June 8, 1867 – April 9, 1959) was an American architect, interior designer, writer and educator, who designed more than 1,000 structures, 532 of which were completed.
Furniture refers to movable objects intended to support various human activities such as seating (e.g., chairs, stools, and sofas), eating (tables), and sleeping (e.g., beds).
Gilbert Keith Chesterton, KC*SG (29 May 1874 – 14 June 1936), was an English writer, poet, philosopher, dramatist, journalist, orator, lay theologian, biographer, and literary and art critic.
Gabriel Van Dievoet was a Belgian decorator and Liberty style sgraffitist.
The Gamble House, also known as David B. Gamble House, is a National Historic Landmark, a California Historical Landmark, and a museum at 4 Westmoreland Place in Pasadena, California, USA.
The garden city movement is a method of urban planning in which self-contained communities are surrounded by "greenbelts", containing proportionate areas of residences, industry, and agriculture.
George Blackall Simonds (6 October 1843 – 16 December 1929) was an English sculptor and director of H & G Simonds Brewery in Reading in the English county of Berkshire.
Sir George James Frampton, RA (18 June 1860 – 21 May 1928) was a notable British sculptor and leading member of the New Sculpture movement.
Eric Arthur Blair (25 June 1903 – 21 January 1950), better known by his pen name George Orwell, was an English novelist, essayist, journalist and critic whose work is marked by lucid prose, awareness of social injustice, opposition to totalitarianism and outspoken support of democratic socialism.
George Washington Maher (December 25, 1864 – September 12, 1926) was an American architect during the first-quarter of the 20th century.
The George W. Marston House, or George Marston House and Gardens, also referred to as the George and Anna Marston House or the Marston House, is a museum and historic landmark located in San Diego and maintained by Save Our Heritage Organisation (SOHO).
Gerald Callcott Horsley (31 October 1862, Glasgow – 2 July 1917, Crowborough, East Sussex)*Gerhard Bissell, Horsley, Gerald, in: Allgemeines Künstlerlexikon, vol.
Gertrude Jekyll (29 November 1843 – 8 December 1932) was a British horticulturist, garden designer, artist, and writer.
The Glasgow School was a circle of influential artists and designers that began to coalesce in Glasgow, Scotland in the 1870s, and flourished from the 1890s to around 1910.
The Glasgow School of Art (GSA) is Scotland's only public self-governing art school offering university-level programmes and research in architecture, fine art and design.
Goddards House and Garden is an Arts and Crafts house in Dringhouses, York, England.
Sir (Sydney) Gordon Russell, (20 May 1892 – 7 October 1980) was an English designer, craftsman and educationist.
Gothic Revival (also referred to as Victorian Gothic or neo-Gothic) is an architectural movement that began in the late 1740s in England.
Gottfried Semper (29 November 1803 – 15 May 1879) was a German architect, art critic, and professor of architecture, who designed and built the Semper Opera House in Dresden between 1838 and 1841.
Greene and Greene was an architectural firm established by brothers Charles Sumner Greene (1868–1957) and Henry Mather Greene (1870–1954), influential early 20th Century American architects.
The Grosvenor Gallery was an art gallery in London founded in 1877 by Sir Coutts Lindsay and his wife Blanche.
The Grueby Faience Company, founded in 1894, was an American ceramics company that produced distinctive vases and tiles during America's Arts and Crafts Movement.
Grundmann Studios (1893–1917) in Boston, Massachusetts, was a building on Clarendon Street in the Back Bay.
Gustav Stickley (March 9, 1858 – April 21, 1942) was an American furniture manufacturer, design leader, publisher and the chief proselytizer for the American Craftsman style, an extension of the British Arts and Crafts movement.
Gustave Serrurier-Bovy (1858–1910) was a Belgian architect and furniture designer.
Harry Clarke (17 March 1889 – 6 January 1931) was an Irish stained-glass artist and book illustrator.
Helsinki (or;; Helsingfors) is the capital city and most populous municipality of Finland.
Henry Chapman Mercer (June 24, 1856 – March 9, 1930) was an American archeologist, artifact collector, tile-maker, and designer of three distinctive poured concrete structures: Fonthill, his home, the Moravian Pottery and Tile Works, and the Mercer Museum.
Sir Henry Cole (15 July 1808 – 18 April 1882) was a British civil servant and inventor who facilitated many innovations in commerce and education in 19th century in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland.
Henry Albert Payne RWS (1868 – 4 July 1940) was an English stained glass artist, watercolourist and painter of frescoes.
Henry Clemens Van de Velde (3 April 1863 – 25 October 1957) was a Belgian painter, architect and interior designer.
A herbaceous border is a collection of perennial herbaceous plants (plants that live for more than two years and are soft-stemmed and non-woody) arranged closely together, usually to create a dramatic effect through colour, shape or large scale.
Herbert Percy Horne (born 1864 in London – died 1916 in Florence, Italy) was an English poet, architect, typographer and designer, art historian and antiquarian.
Herbert Tudor Buckland (20 November 1869 – 1951) was a British architect, best known for his seminal Arts and Crafts houses (several of which, including his own at Edgbaston, Birmingham, are Grade I listed), the Elan Valley model village, educational buildings such as the campus of the Royal Hospital School in Suffolk and St Hugh's College in Oxford.
Herman Ernst Henrik Gesellius (16 January 1874 in Helsinki – 24 March 1916 in Kirkkonummi) was a Finnish architect.
Adam Gottlieb Hermann Muthesius (20 April 1861 – 29 October 1927), known as Hermann Muthesius, was a German architect, author and diplomat, perhaps best known for promoting many of the ideas of the English Arts and Crafts movement within Germany and for his subsequent influence on early pioneers of German architectural modernism such as the Bauhaus.
Hestercombe House is a historic country house in the parish of West Monkton in the Quantock Hills, near Taunton in Somerset, England.
Hidcote Manor Garden is a garden in the United Kingdom, located at the village of Hidcote Bartrim, near Chipping Campden, Gloucestershire.
Joseph Hilaire Pierre René Belloc (27 July 187016 July 1953) was an Anglo-French writer and historian.
The Home Arts and Industries Association was part of the Arts and Crafts Movement in Britain.
The Honan Chapel, formally known as Saint Finbarr's Collegiate Chapel or the Honan Hostel Chapel is a small collegiate church located adjacent to the grounds of University College Cork in Cork city, Ireland.
The Horniman Museum and Gardens is a museum in Forest Hill, London, England.
Hugh C. Robertson, (1845–1908), was an American studio potter who is the first recognized potter to have worked with nonrepresentational ceramic decoration glazes.
Hull House was a settlement house in the United States that was co-founded in 1889 by Jane Addams and Ellen Gates Starr.
Hungary (Magyarország) is a country in Central Europe that covers an area of in the Carpathian Basin, bordered by Slovakia to the north, Ukraine to the northeast, Austria to the northwest, Romania to the east, Serbia to the south, Croatia to the southwest, and Slovenia to the west.
The Industrial Revolution was the transition to new manufacturing processes in the period from about 1760 to sometime between 1820 and 1840.
Interior design is the art and science of enhancing the interior of a building to achieve a healthier and more aesthetically pleasing environment for the people using the space.
The Irish National War Memorial Gardens (Gairdíní Náisiúnta Cuimhneacháin Cogaidh na hÉireann) is an Irish war memorial in Islandbridge, Dublin, dedicated "to the memory of the 49,400 Irish soldiers who gave their lives in the Great War, 1914–1918",Dúchas The Heritage Service, Visitors Guide to the Gardens, from the Office of Public Works out of over 300,000 Irishmen who served in all armies.
James Ballantine (11 June 1806 – 18 December 1877) was an artist and author.
The John Lennon Art and Design Building (formerly the Art and Design Academy) in Liverpool, England, houses Liverpool John Moores University's School of Art and Design.
John Ruskin (8 February 1819 – 20 January 1900) was the leading English art critic of the Victorian era, as well as an art patron, draughtsman, watercolourist, a prominent social thinker and philanthropist.
Josef Hoffmann (15 December 1870 – 7 May 1956) was an Austrian architect and designer of consumer goods who co-established Wiener Werkstätte.
Joseph Edward Southall RWS NEAC RBSA (23 August 1861 – 6 November 1944) was an English painter associated with the Arts and Crafts movement.
Julia Morgan (January 20, 1872 – February 2, 1957) was an American architect.
The Kalo Shop was the "leading maker" of Arts and Crafts movement silver in Chicago.
Karl Bergemann Parsons (1884–1934) was an English stained glass artist.
Károly Kós (born as Károly Kosch,; December 16, 1883 – August 25, 1977) was a Hungarian architect, writer, illustrator, ethnologist and politician of Austria-Hungary and Romania.
Koloman Moser (30 March 1868 – 18 October 1918) was an Austrian artist who exerted considerable influence on twentieth-century graphic art and one of the foremost artists of the Vienna Secession movement and a co-founder of Wiener Werkstätte.
La Libre Esthétique (French; "The Free Aesthetics") was an artistic society founded in 1893 in Brussels, Belgium to continue the efforts of the artists' group Les XX dissolved the same year.
Major Lawrence Waterbury Johnston (1871–1958) was a British garden designer and plantsman.
Le Morte d'Arthur (originally spelled Le Morte Darthur, Middle French for "the death of Arthur") is a reworking of existing tales by Sir Thomas Malory about the legendary King Arthur, Guinevere, Lancelot, Merlin, and the Knights of the Round Table.
Letchworth Garden City, commonly known as Letchworth, is a town in Hertfordshire, England, with a population of 33,600.
Lewis Foreman Day (29 January 1845–18 April 1910) was a British decorative artist and industrial designer and an important figure in the Arts and Crafts movement.
Liberty is a department store on Great Marlborough Street in the West End of London.
London County Council (LCC) was the principal local government body for the County of London throughout its existence from 1889 to 1965, and the first London-wide general municipal authority to be directly elected.
Lytes Cary is a manor house with associated chapel and gardens near Charlton Mackrell and Somerton in Somerset, England.
Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi (2 October 1869 – 30 January 1948) was an Indian activist who was the leader of the Indian independence movement against British rule.
Malahide Castle (Caisleán Mhullach Íde), parts of which date to the 12th century, lies, with over of remaining estate parkland (the Malahide Demesne Regional Park), close to the village of Malahide, nine miles (14 km) north of central Dublin in Ireland.
Mallory is an English surname.
Manchester School of Art in Manchester, England, was established in 1838 as the Manchester School of Design.
Margaret Ely Webb (1877–1965) was an American illustrator, printmaker, and bookplate artist.
Mary Chase Perry Stratton (March 15, 1867 – April 15, 1961) was an American ceramic artist.
Mary Seton Fraser Tytler (married name Mary Seton Watts) (1849–1938) was a symbolist craftswoman, designer and social reformer.
Sir Matthew Digby Wyatt (28 July 1820 – 21 May 1877) was a British architect and art historian who became Secretary of the Great Exhibition, Surveyor of the East India Company and the first Slade Professor of Fine Art at the University of Cambridge.
In the history of Europe, the Middle Ages (or Medieval Period) lasted from the 5th to the 15th century.
, the Japanese folk art movement, was developed in the late 1920s and 1930s in Japan.
The Mission Revival Style was an architectural movement that began in the late 19th century for a colonial style's revivalism and reinterpretation, which drew inspiration from the late 18th and early 19th century Spanish missions in California.
Modern architecture or modernist architecture is a term applied to a group of styles of architecture which emerged in the first half of the 20th century and became dominant after World War II.
Modernism is a philosophical movement that, along with cultural trends and changes, arose from wide-scale and far-reaching transformations in Western society during the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Morris, Marshall, Faulkner & Co. (1861–1875) was a furnishings and decorative arts manufacturer and retailer founded by the artist and designer William Morris with friends from the Pre-Raphaelites.
Mountain Lakes is a borough in Morris County, New Jersey, United States, and a suburb of New York City.
Munstead Wood is a Grade I listed house and garden in Munstead Heath, Busbridge on the boundary of the town of Godalming in Surrey, England, south-east of the town centre.
The Museum of Fine Arts in Boston, Massachusetts, is the fifth largest museum in the United States.
Museum of the American Arts and Crafts Movement (MAACM) is a 137,000-square-foot museum under development in St. Petersburg, Florida.
The National Romantic style was a Nordic architectural style that was part of the National Romantic movement during the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Nelson Ethelred Dawson (1859–1941) was an English artist and member of the Arts and Crafts movement.
The New Gallery is a Crown Estate-owned Grade II Listed building Linked 2015-11-21 at 121 Regent Street, London, which originally was an art gallery from 1888 to 1910, The New Gallery Restaurant from 1910 to 1913, The New Gallery Cinema from 1913 to 1953, Relinked 2015-11-21 and a Seventh-day Adventist Church from 1953 to 1992.
New Orleans (. Merriam-Webster.; La Nouvelle-Orléans) is a major United States port and the largest city and metropolitan area in the state of Louisiana.
Newcomb Pottery, also called Newcomb College Pottery, was a brand of American Arts & Crafts pottery produced from 1895 to 1940.
Sir Nikolaus Bernhard Leon Pevsner (30 January 1902 – 18 August 1983) was a German, later British scholar of the history of art, and especially that of architecture.
Noel Rooke (1881–1953) was an English wood engraver and artist.
The Nurses' Memorial Chapel at Christchurch Hospital, New Zealand, is registered as a Category I heritage building.
The Omega Workshops Ltd. was a design enterprise founded by members of the Bloomsbury Group and established in July 1913.
The Oregon Public Library is located in Oregon, Illinois, United States, the county seat of Ogle County.
The Overbeck sisters (Margaret, Hannah, Elizabeth, and Mary Frances) were American women potters and artists of the Arts and Crafts Movement who established Overbeck Pottery in their Cambridge City, Indiana, home in 1911 with the goal of producing original, high-quality, hand-wrought ceramics as their primary source of income.
Owen Jones (15 February 1809 – 19 April 1874) was an English-born Welsh architect.
Paisley Abbey is a former Cluniac monastery, and current Church of Scotland Protestant parish kirk, located on the east bank of the White Cart Water in the centre of the town of Paisley, Renfrewshire, about west of Glasgow, in Scotland.
Pasadena is a city in Los Angeles County, California, United States, located 10 miles (16 kilometers) northeast of Downtown Los Angeles.
Pedro Joseph de Lemos (25 May 1882 – 5 December 1954) was an American painter, printmaker, architect, illustrator, writer, lecturer, museum director and art educator in the San Francisco Bay Area.
Pewabic Pottery is a ceramic studio and school at 10125 East Jefferson Avenue, Detroit, Michigan.
Philip Clissett (born 8 January 1817, Birtsmorton, Worcestershire, England; died 17 January 1913, Bosbury, Herefordshire) was a Victorian country chairmaker who influenced and inspired the English Arts and Crafts Movement through various architects and designers.
Philip Speakman Webb (12 January 1831 – 17 April 1915) was an English architect sometimes called the Father of Arts and Crafts Architecture.
Phoebe Anna Traquair (24 May 1852 – 4 August 1936) was an Irish-born artist, who achieved international recognition for her role in the Arts and Crafts movement in Scotland, as an illustrator, painter and embroiderer.
The Pierre P. Ferry House (1903–1906) is an historic home in Seattle, Washington, United States.
Prairie School was a late 19th- and early 20th-century architectural style, most common to the Midwestern United States.
The Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood (later known as the Pre-Raphaelites) was a group of English painters, poets, and critics, founded in 1848 by William Holman Hunt, John Everett Millais and Dante Gabriel Rossetti.
Progressivism is the support for or advocacy of improvement of society by reform.
Ralph Nicholson Wornum (1812–1877) was an English artist, art historian and administrator.
Raffaello Sanzio da Urbino (March 28 or April 6, 1483April 6, 1520), known as Raphael, was an Italian painter and architect of the High Renaissance.
Sir Raymond Unwin (2 November 1863 – 29 June 1940) was a prominent and influential English engineer, architect and town planner, with an emphasis on improvements in working class housing.
Red House is a significant Arts and Crafts building located in the town of Bexleyheath in Southeast London, England.
Richard Barry Parker (18 November 1867 – 21 February 1947) was an English architect and urban planner associated with the Arts and Crafts Movement.
Richard Norman Shaw RA (7 May 1831 – 17 November 1912), sometimes known as Norman Shaw, was a Scottish architect who worked from the 1870s to the 1900s, known for his country houses and for commercial buildings.
Richard Redgrave (1840) (1851) (30 April 1804 in Pimlico, London – 14 December 1888 in Kensington, London) was an English landscape artist, genre painter and administrator.
Robert Anning Bell (14 April 1863 – 1933) was an English artist and designer.
The Robert Roe Blacker House, often referred to as the Blacker House or Robert R. Blacker House, is a residence in Pasadena, California, which is now on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places.
Rodmarton Manor is a large country house, in Rodmarton, near Cirencester, Gloucestershire, built for the Biddulph family.
Romanticism (also known as the Romantic era) was an artistic, literary, musical and intellectual movement that originated in Europe toward the end of the 18th century, and in most areas was at its peak in the approximate period from 1800 to 1850.
Rookwood Pottery is an American ceramics company that was founded in 1880, and is located in the Over-the-Rhine neighborhood in Cincinnati, Ohio.
Rose Valley is a small, historic borough in Delaware County, Pennsylvania, United States.
Rosemary Hill (born 10 April 1957) is an English writer and historian.
Rowland Wilfred William Carter (1875-1916) was an architect, surveyor, insurance agent and auctioneer.
The Royal College of Art (RCA) is a public research university in London, in the United Kingdom.
Roycroft was a reformist community of craft workers and artists which formed part of the Arts and Crafts movement in the United States.
Samuel Maclure (1860–1929) was a Canadian architect in British Columbia, Canada, from 1890 to 1920.
San Francisco Art Institute (SFAI) is a private, non-profit college of contemporary art with the main campus in the Russian Hill district of San Francisco, California.
Sölvi Helgason (August 16, 1820 – November 27, 1895) was an artist, philosopher and drifter in Iceland in the 19th century.
Selwyn Image (February 17, 1849, Bodiam, Sussex – August 21, 1930, London) was an English clergyman, designer, particularly of stained glass windows, and poet.
The settlement movement was a reformist social movement that began in the 1880s and peaked around the 1920s in England and the US.
Shaw's Corner was the primary residence of the renowned Irish playwright George Bernard Shaw; now a National Trust property open to the public as a writer's house museum.
Social pedagogy describes a holistic and relationship-centred way of working in care and educational settings with people across the course of their lives.
Socialism is a range of economic and social systems characterised by social ownership and democratic control of the means of production as well as the political theories and movements associated with them.
Spade House was the home of the science fiction writer H. G. Wells from 1901 to 1909.
St Giles' Cathedral, also known as the High Kirk of Edinburgh, is the principal place of worship of the Church of Scotland in Edinburgh.
St James's Palace is the most senior royal palace in the United Kingdom.
The Julia Morgan Theater, located in the former St.
Standen is an Arts and Crafts house located to the south of East Grinstead, West Sussex, England.
Stanford University (officially Leland Stanford Junior University, colloquially the Farm) is a private research university in Stanford, California.
Stoneywell is a National Trust property in Ulverscroft, a dispersed settlement in Charnwood Forest, Leicestershire.
Studio pottery is pottery made by professional and amateur artists or artisans working alone or in small groups, making unique items or short runs.
The Swedenborgian Church is a historic church complex at 2107 Lyon Street in the Pacific Heights neighborhood of San Francisco, California.
Sylvester Baxter (1850–1927) was an American newspaper writer, poet, and urban planner in the Boston area.
Thomas James Cobden-Sanderson (2 December 1840 – 7 September 1922) was an English artist and bookbinder associated with the Arts and Crafts movement.
The American Terra Cotta Tile and Ceramic Company was founded in 1881; originally as Spring Valley Tile Works; in Terra Cotta, Illinois, between Crystal Lake, Illinois and McHenry, Illinois near Chicago by William Day Gates.
Sir Terence Orby Conran, CH, FCSD (born 4 October 1931) is an English designer, restaurateur, retailer and writer.
The English House is a book of design and architectural history written by German architect Hermann Muthesius and published in 1904.
The Great Exhibition of the Works of Industry of All Nations or The Great Exhibition, sometimes referred to as the Crystal Palace Exhibition in reference to the temporary structure in which it was held, was an international exhibition that took place in Hyde Park, London, from 1 May to 15 October 1851.
The William R. Thorsen House, often referred to as the Thorsen House, was built in 1909 in Berkeley, California for William Randolph Thorsen (1860- 1942) and his wife Caroline Canfield Thorsen (1858-1942).
Tiffany glass refers to the many and varied types of glass developed and produced from 1878 to 1933 at the Tiffany Studios in New York, by Louis Comfort Tiffany and a team of other designers, including Frederick Wilson and Clara Driscoll.
A tile is a manufactured piece of hard-wearing material such as ceramic, stone, metal, or even glass, generally used for covering roofs, floors, walls, showers, or other objects such as tabletops.
Transylvania is a historical region in today's central Romania.
Ultimate bungalow is a large and detailed Craftsman style home, based on the bungalow style.
University College Cork – National University of Ireland, Cork (UCC) (Irish: Coláiste na hOllscoile Corcaigh) is a constituent university of the National University of Ireland, and located in Cork.
The University of Oxford (formally The Chancellor Masters and Scholars of the University of Oxford) is a collegiate research university located in Oxford, England.
Utility furniture refers to furniture produced in the United Kingdom during and just after World War II, under a Government scheme which was designed to cope with shortages of raw materials and rationing of consumption.
A vernacular, or vernacular language, is the language or variety of a language used in everyday life by the common people of a specific population.
Vernacular architecture is an architectural style that is designed based on local needs, availability of construction materials and reflecting local traditions.
The Victoria and Albert Museum (often abbreviated as the V&A) in London is the world's largest museum of decorative arts and design, housing a permanent collection of over 2.3 million objects.
Victorian dress reform was an objective of the Victorian dress reform movement (also known as the rational dress movement) of the middle and late Victorian era, comprising various reformers who proposed, designed, and wore clothing considered more practical and comfortable than the fashions of the time.
The Vienna Secession (Wiener Secession; also known as the Union of Austrian Artists, or Vereinigung Bildender Künstler Österreichs) was an art movement formed in 1897 by a group of Austrian artists who had resigned from the Association of Austrian Artists, housed in the Vienna Künstlerhaus.
Viktor Alexandrovich Hartmann (Russian: Ви́ктор Александро́вич Га́ртман; 5 May 1834, Saint Petersburg – 4 August 1873, Kireyevo near Moscow) was a Russian architect and painter.
Viktor Mikhaylovich Vasnetsov (Ви́ктор Миха́йлович Васнецо́в; May 15 (N.S.), 1848 – July 23, 1926) was a Russian artist who specialized in mythological and historical subjects.
Vitreous enamel, also called porcelain enamel, is a material made by fusing powdered glass to a substrate by firing, usually between.
Walter Henry Brierley (1862–1926) was a York architect who practised in the city for 40 years.
Walter Crane (15 August 1845 – 14 March 1915) was an English artist and book illustrator.
The Wekerle estate (Wekerletelep) is a part of Budapest's XIX.
Whare Ra is the name of the building which housed the New Zealand branch of the magical order the Stella Matutina.
Whiteley Village, in Hersham, Surrey, England, is a retirement village, much designed architecturally by Arts and Crafts movement-influenced architect Reginald Blomfield.
The Wiener Werkstätte (engl.: Vienna Workshop), established in 1903 by Koloman Moser and Josef Hoffmann, was a production community of visual artists in Vienna, Austria bringing together architects, artists and designers working in ceramics, fashion, silver, furniture and the graphic arts.
The legacy of a family's passion for Victorian art and design, Wightwick Manor (pronounced "Wittick") is a Victorian manor house located on Wightwick Bank, Wolverhampton, West Midlands, England.
William Henry Bradley (10 July 1868 – 25 January 1962) was an American Art Nouveau illustrator and artist.
William Arthur Smith Benson (17 October 1854 – 5 July 1924) was an English designer active in the Arts and Crafts Movement.
William Frend De Morgan (16 November 1839 – 15 January 1917) was an English potter, tile designer and novelist.
William Richard Lethaby (18 January 1857 – 17 July 1931) was an English architect and architectural historian whose ideas were highly influential on the late Arts and Crafts and early Modern movements in architecture, and in the fields of conservation and art education.
William Morris (24 March 1834 – 3 October 1896) was an English textile designer, poet, novelist, translator, and socialist activist.
William Robinson (5 July 1838 – 17 May 1935) was an Irish practical gardener and journalist whose ideas about wild gardening spurred the movement that led to the popularising of the English cottage garden, a parallel to the search for honest simplicity and vernacular style of the British Arts and Crafts movement.
William Sturgis Bigelow (1850–1926), son of Henry Jacob Bigelow, was a prominent American collector of Japanese art.
William Swinden Barber FRIBA (29 March 1832 – 26 November 1908), also W. S. Barber or W. Swinden Barber, was an English Gothic Revival and Arts and Crafts architect, specialising in modest but finely furnished Anglican churches.
Winterbourne Botanic Garden is the botanic garden of the University of Birmingham, located in Edgbaston, Birmingham.
Woodstock is a town in Ulster County, New York, United States.
, also known as Yanagi Muneyoshi, was a Japanese philosopher and founder of the mingei (folk craft) movement in Japan in the late 1920s and 1930s.
Yelena Dmitrievna Polenova (Russian: Елена Дмитриевна Поленова; 15 November 1850, Saint Petersburg - 7 November 1898, Moscow) was a Russian painter and graphic artist in the Art Nouveau style.
The International of 1862, or Great London Exposition, was a world's fair.
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