pastiche


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pastiche

(păstēsh`, pä–), work of art that combines themes and styles from various sources in such a way as to appear obviously derivative. Pastiches are frequently passed off as works by the artists from whom the motifs and figures were taken.

Pastiche

Inappropriate architectural ornament added after the original work is completed.

pastiche

the mixing of styles and genres which is characteristic of postmodern cultural forms (e.g. in architecture).

Pastiche

 

(pasticcio), an opera in which the music (arias, duets, and so forth) is borrowed from various popular operas and provided with a new libretto, or in which the music is created by two or more composers, each of whom, as a rule, writes one act. The pastiche was popular in 18th-century Italy. The term is also applied to other musical works created by two or more composers, especially variations.

pastiche

A mixture of materials, forms, motifs, and/or styles; often incongruous.

pastiche

, pasticcio
1. a work of art that mixes styles, materials, etc.
2. a work of art that imitates the style of another artist or period
References in periodicals archive ?
I will then examine the charming world of the Flytes, and the pastiche that marks Waugh's mode of fashioning it for the reader.
Para Jameson es claro que las nuevas caracteristicas que adquiere el arte dentro de "la logica cultural del capitalismo tardio" necesariamente van a modificar la practica artistica, cuya nueva especificidad describe mediante dos rasgos importantes: pastiche y esquizofrenia.
But he added: "It is fast becoming a cliche among planners, developers, and some councillors to cast traditional designs as being a pastiche.
The Shire Group was assisted on the acquisition of Pastiche by the corporate finance team at RHK and Watson Burton law firm.
PASTICHE: It's hard to find an original bone in Robbie's body
Other designs within the Pastiche line ran the gamut from transitional and modern florals to more masculine geometric designs.
Two forms of imitative writing in particular, pastiche and parody (but especially pastiche), are retained as the focus of the second part of the book, which becomes more engaging as it draws nearer to Proust's text itself.
The acclaimed Decasia by American Bill Morrison is a disturbing pastiche of decaying nitrate films accompanied by a swirling dissonant symphony (scored by Michael Gordon).
Then comes an entirely new set of challenges: face-offs with writer friends whose essays he failed to select for the literary pastiche and fears the anthology will get skewered fatally by critics.
For his part, Shakespeare practices what Levi-Strauss calls bricolage: "a pastiche of various to-hand materials" (22).
Y puestos a puntualizar significados de palabras, ?saben lo que es un pastiche? Una imitacion, un plagio.
In the present essay, I propose to shed light (if not entirely new, from a different vantage point) upon the intertextuality in El sueno de Venecia by focusing on the little studied and often maligned practice of pastiche, which is to my mind the central figure--and in this sense it has as its counterpart the portrait of Gracia de Mendoza--around which the text revolves.