The empire collapsed when its capital, Constantinople, fell to the Ottoman Turks in 1453. Small handheld photographic cards, first popularized in the 1850s. Photographs made from a positive color transparency or a negative.
Inexpensive and mass-produced, these cards depicted individual or celebrity portraits, and were popularly traded or collected in albums. The color is achieved in the print by the layering of silver salts sensitized to the three primary colors: red, yellow, and blue.
After each emulsified layer has been exposed, colors emerge in a chemical development process.
An individual who helps guide and shape the future development of a community.
Its extent varied greatly over the centuries, but its core remained the Balkan Peninsula and Asia Minor.
An artistic movement made up of American artists in the 1940s and 1950s, also known as the New York School, or more narrowly, action painting.
Abstract Expressionism is usually characterized by large abstract painted canvases, although the movement also includes sculpture and other media. A term coined by art critic Harold Rosenberg in 1952 to describe the work of artists who painted with gestures that involved more than just the traditional use of the fingers and wrist to paint, including also the arm, shoulder, and even legs.
A city planner considers environmental and social issues, and what kinds of resources are needed to improve the quality of life for the community residents, particularly in terms of what types of new building projects may be necessary.
1926–27 The Processes and Materials of Abstract Expressionist Painting Cubism Dada Chance Creations: Collage, Photomontage, and Assemblage Intersecting Identities Celebrity Tapping the Subconscious: Automatism and Dreams Modern Portraits Painting Modern Life Tom Wesselmann.