Some Decorative Arts
- Ceramic art (that is Pottery)
- Glassware, including some stained glass and studio glass
- Hardstone carving, including pietra dura work and engraved gems
- metalwork, especially by goldsmiths and whitesmiths
- ivory carving and bone carving
- textile arts
- Some mosaics, and all micromosaics
Read more about this topic: Decorative Arts
Other articles related to "decorative, decorative arts, art":
... The first floor windows are long rectangles with decorative mouldings and the second floor windows are long arched windows ... The mansard roof rests on a decorative entablature with dormers and white trim ... The windows reaching to the top are two sets of arched windows with decorative recessed bays with the top window being palladian style ...
... churches (often for non-pictorial windows) and for decorative glass in domestic and commercial buildings, both leaded and not, often in conjunction with drawn ... and is an inexpensive, but useful and decorative material ...
... Codman began as a decorative painter and had no formal training ... important commissions was to design and paint five fireboards (decorative panels placed over hearths during the summertime) in the landscape style, for the Portland mansion of shipbuilder James Deering ... He also filled commissions for both portraiture and decorative arts ...
... In Provincetown he created decorative maps, including ones of Provincetown (1924), Cape Cod (1926) and Newburgh, New York (1958) ... scale drawings of historic ships, designed fabrics, and made decorative maps and charts.. ... Waugh was considered to have revived, if not originated the art of decorative map making when he exhibited a large map of silk in 1918 at the International Silk Show in New York City ...
... Punches with a decorative motif have been used to create patterns or images on metals and various other materials, notably leather ...
Famous quotes containing the words arts and/or decorative:
“Self-expression is not enough; experiment is not enough; the recording of special moments or cases is not enough. All of the arts have broken faith or lost connection with their origin and function. They have ceased to be concerned with the legitimate and permanent material of art.”
—Jane Heap (c. 18801964)
“Mildred Pierce: And just what do you do, Mr. Beragon?
Monte Beragon: I loaf. Oh, in a decorative and highly charming manner.
Mildred Pierce: Is that all?
Monte Beragon: With me, loafing is a science.”
—Ranald MacDougall (19151973)