Neo-Victorian


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Neo-Victorian

A term descriptive of a Neo-Eclectic architecture somewhat imitative of features and details of the traditional 19th-century Queen Anne style, 2; especially usually characterized by porches of wood construction having wood brackets and abundant spindlework.
References in periodicals archive ?
That Justin is now ensconced in that nice bit of neo-Victorian architecture at 24, Sussex Drive -- that is the official residence of Canada's prime ministers -- should be no surprise.
Expect eye-popping fantasy neo-Victorian costumed folk on the cobbled streets.
So let's go with that - set in an alternative reality Neo-Victorian London, you play as Galahad, a member of an elite order of Knights ghting a war against an enemy that will determine the very course of history.
So let's go with that - set in an alternative reality Neo-Victorian London, you play as Galahad, a member of an elite order of Knights fighting a war against an enemy that will determine the very course of history.
Dante Gabriel Rossetti's La Ghirlandata (1873), with its arresting emerald and vermilion hues, is sited across the expansive main gallery (and its wacky neo-Victorian carpet) from Henry Scott Tuke's sexy Ruby, Gold and Malachite (1902; Fig.
The people who are moving in are helping because they're putting more properties on the tax roll,'' said Deirdre Glenn, a lifelong Newburgher and former executive director of the local chapter of Habitat for Humanity, which has built 72 neo-Victorian homes for low-income families in some of Newburgh's most challenged areas.
Neo-Victorian Gothic; horror, violence and degeneration in the re-imagined nineteenth century.
This shape is in part chronological, since Victorian Transformations begins aptly with analysis of developments in the pre-Victorian novel, and concludes with discussion of the endings of two twentieth-century neo-Victorian novels.
This problematisation of Darwinistic assumptions is widely regarded as a critical convention of the Victorian literary tradition (and its contemporary permutation, the neo-Victorian novel).
He said: "It is an utter scandal that we are going through a golden neo-Victorian age of engineering and construction in this city and this country and yet we are short of 50,000 engineers.
The world will see a city that is going through a neo-Victorian surge of investment in public transport.
In the first essay, "Revitalizing Old Machines of a Neo-Victorian London: Reading the Cultural Transformations of Steampunk and Victoriana," Steven Barfield and Martyn Colebrook examine Victoriana and Steampunk tropes used in the creation of Lyra's London.