Classical Revival


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.

Classical Revival

(1790–1830)
A rebirth of art and architecture in the style of the ancient Greeks, Romans, and Italian Renaissance, popular styles in the United States.
References in periodicals archive ?
The heart and soul of his endeavor was the preservation and advancement of popular culture; he acceded to the power of the classical revival only under duress, even then satirizing it.
In archive photos it looks strangely anachronistic, like the later Classical Revival of the 1920s.
White-columned 1899 classical revival house looks onto 48 acres of forested park in the East Oakland hills.
The building is a historic complex with several beautiful architectural styles, Spanish Revival, Mediterranean Revival, Pueblo Revival and Classical Revival.
The Mississippi State Capitol is a nationally significant example of Academic Classical Revival architecture, providing a remarkably vivid illustration of the nationwide spread of Academic Classicism following the Worlds Columbian Exposition of 1893.
Built in 1933 as a monument to the veterans of World War I, the city-owned Classical Revival building is largely vacant.
An exhibition devoted to the classical revival in art in France, Italy and Germany during the years between the First and Second World Wars opens this month at New York's Guggenheim Museum.
1935)--land mark quality Classical Revival building in Astoria, Queens.
Architectural styles discussed are Neo-Classicism and the Federal style, Greek revival, Victorian eclecticism, the Classical revival, and the Prairie school.
It shows that he took inspiration not only from Jewish ritual but from that of the Catholic and Greek Orthodox churches, that he was part of the classical revival in high Victorian Art, and that the homo-erotic aspect of his work could be remarkably explicit.
In parallel to the PoMo explosion was a not entirely unrelated Classical revival that emerged mainly, but not entirely, in Britain.
In part 1, where the aims and the objectives of the study are outlined, Everson states that in the coexistence of the chivalric epic and the classical revival, both of which saw their development and major flowering in Italy during the same period of time, there seems to be a "paradox," which is "intellectually very challenging and stimulating, but which normally passes unobserved" (3).

Full browser ?