Translation of neoclassicism in Spanish:

neoclassicism

neoclasicismo, n.

Pronunciation /ˌniːəʊˈklasɪsɪz(ə)m//ˌnioʊˈklæsəˌsɪzəm/

noun

  • 1

    neoclasicismo masculine
    • Pure neoclassicism now lost ground to Italian Renaissance styles, more adaptable to modern uses.
    • His neoclassicism comes essentially from Hindemith, and his idiom sounds a little like Walton because of it.
    • Although his work clearly shows their influence, he was able to find his own distinctive voice - in some fashion a combination of expressionism and neoclassicism.
    • These buildings look north across Prince's Street Gardens to the contrasting world of the Georgian New Town, the embodiment of enlightened neoclassicism.
    • In Marx's account of the neoclassicism of the French Revolution, the costume of neoclassicism was needed to provide a heroic disguise.
    • The Greek-style neoclassicism of the building represents the heroic valour of the New Zealand soldier and emphasises the classical tragedy of battles such as at Gallipoli.
    • They represent the avant-garde neoclassicism of Paris in the 1770s when Alexander Stroganoff was forming his collection.
    • Since I'd had my fill of postmodernist neoclassicism by the early '90s, Georges's ‘Temple’ paintings seemed rather ham-fisted to me at the time.
    • On the other, it made Shakespeare translation the prime site of the struggle between French neoclassicism and German Romanticism for cultural hegemony in Europe.
    • In architecture, neoclassicism was the dominant style in Europe during 1750s - 1850s, marked by the imitation of Greco-Roman forms.
    • As for the work itself, in general, it eschews the straight-ahead neoclassicism of ‘Il Belprato’ for greater psychological penetration.
    • The most usual decorative themes in penwork are neoclassicism, chinoiserie, and floral subjects.
    • Just as dodecaphony never followed a monolithic party line, neither did neoclassicism.
    • Known for his neoclassicism and clean black-and-white aesthetic, Ritts captured a sensual, serene inner beauty that seemed to elevate his subjects to mythic status.
    • As befits the theme and Gluck's intentions, the sets and costumes forego the company's usual baroque opulence for the clean lines of neoclassicism.
    • Modernism, avant-garde, and neoclassicism, flourished in opposition to the so-called proletarian literature.
    • Moreover, the attenuation of form and decoration over time, evident in the thinner splat, is for some art historians a general principle grounded in studies of Gothic architecture and neoclassicism.
    • The architecture featured English neoclassicism with high Roman arches covered in delicate carvings.
    • Balanced between neoclassicism and romanticism, the composition appears at once rigidly stable yet inherently fluid.
    • It flourished until the last quarter of the 18th century, when neoclassicism gained pre-eminence in Latin America.