Gothick


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Neo-Gothic

The reuse of forms of Gothic architecture in the second half of the 19th century and thereafter.
References in periodicals archive ?
Among other works which Nelson identifies as part of the "new Gothick," Twilight reconnects the genre with ideal hopes for humanity, restructuring that identity as heterosexual, patriarchal, and consumerist.
Most of these are in French but a few were written in English, including the well-known '"Gothic" and the Critical Idiom', published in Gothick Origins and Innovations edited by Allan Lloyd Smith and Victor Sage (Rodopi, 1994) and 'FAQ: what is Gothic?' in the journal Anglophonia (Special Edition: 'The Remains of the Gothic'; 2004).
His topics include the fairy way of writing; the sublime and the fantastic in Joseph Addison, Longinus, and Edmond Burke; Gothick pasts and Gothick futures in Horace Walpole and Mary Shelley; fairy unexplained in Ann Radcliffe's The Mysteries of Udolpho; William Wordsworth and "Fable's Dark Abyss;" and Coleridge and Anna Letitia Barbauld on The Rime of the Ancient Mariner.
[stols, Gothick; stol, Saxon; stoel, Dutch.] [...] 3.
He wryly defends the English against the charge of barbarism by pointing out that they are "not altogether so barbarous or Gothick as they pretend" (39).
as upon an ancient majestick piece of Gothick Architecture....
Arbury is one of the most complete and best preserved Gothick Revival houses in the country and the artistic beauty of its ceilings are almost impossible to comprehend, including the 1678 chapel where Edward Martin worked for three years in return for pounds 39.
The exhibition's design is quietly tasteful, if a little unadventurous, with 'Strawberry Hill gothick' arches printed faintly on off-white.
How could they have not been so, mused Morgan, when the two peoples had been in proximity for centuries, so much so that "the present Spanish Nation has not in its Veins abundantly less of Gothick and old Iberian Blood, than of Arabian and Mauritanian." And so too their language, which had a "Multitude of Words of mere Arab Origin" (Compleat History 2, 15).
He had this little Gothick scene photographed, too ...
(Kirk's top-selling book was not The Conservative Mind but his 1961 "Gothick tale" The Old House of Fear.) When he married in 1964, Kirk converted to Catholicism, but before that he described himself as a "Gothic Jew," proclaiming "heterodoxy is my doxy, not orthodoxy" Postmodernism at its best has a sense of the playful, and Kirk had a lifelong playfulness about spooks and hidden powers.
(69) Joan Kerr and James Broadbent, Gothick Taste in the Colony of New South Wales, Sydney, 1980, pp.