arts

listen to the pronunciation of arts
İngilizce - Türkçe
güzel sanatlar

Güzel sanatlar on beşinci yüzyılda İtalya'da gelişti. - The fine arts flourished in Italy in the 15th century.

Güzel Sanatlar Sarayı nerede? - Where is the Palace of Fine Arts?

{i} kurnazlık
{i} hile
{i} edebiyat ve beşeri ilimler
{i} şeytanlık
sanatlar
sanatları
art
sanat

Sanat herkes tarafından sevilir. - Art is loved by everybody.

Büyük sanatçıların vatanı yoktur. - Great artists have no country.

arts and humanities
Beşeri İlimler
ARTS III
(Askeri) Otomatik Radar Taikp Sistemi (Automated Radar Tracking System)
art
{i} yaratıcılık
art
{i} ustalık
art
{i} ressamlık
martial arts
savaş sanatları
art
kurnazlık

Din çok bireyseldir. Neredeyse herkesin gerçekten kendi dini vardır. Dindeki bütünlük bir kurnazlıktır. - Religion is very personal. Practically everyone has really his own religion. Collectivity in religion is an artifice.

art
sanat eseri

Onun bahçesi bir sanat eseridir. - His garden is a work of art.

Bir Japon iş adamı 200 milyon yene bir sanat eseri satın aldı. - A Japanese businessman bought the artwork for 200 million yen.

art
(Bilgisayar) resim

O, resim ve heykel eğitimi için sanat okuluna gitti. - He went to art school to study painting and sculpture.

Sanatçı her zaman yalnız resim yapmıştır. - The artist always painted alone.

faculty of arts
(Eğitim) edebiyat fakültesi
fine arts
güzel sanatlar

Sanatçı olmak için bir güzel sanatlar okulunda okumak zorunda değilsiniz. - You don't have to study at a school of fine arts to become an artist.

Güzel sanatlar on beşinci yüzyılda İtalya'da gelişti. - The fine arts flourished in Italy in the 15th century.

language arts
dil sanatları
liberal arts
(Ticaret) serbest meslekler
performance arts
gösteri sanatları
performing arts
performans sanatları
Academy of Fine Arts
Güzel Sanatlar Akademisi
Bachelor of Arts
Edebiyat Bilimyurdu mezunu
Bachelor of Arts degree
edebiyat bilimyurdu diploması
Department of Fine Arts
Güzel Sanatlar Bölümü
Faculty of Arts
Edebiyat Bilimyurdu
Master of Arts
lisansüstü öğrenim görmüş bilimyurdu mezunu
art
sanat ürünü
art
usül
beaux-arts
güzel sanatlar
free arts
serbest meslekler
graphic arts
grafik sanatlar
liberal arts
sosyal bilimler
plastic arts
plastik sanat
plastic arts
plastik sanatlar
polite arts
ince sanatlar
Bachelor of Arts degree
kıs. B.A. edebiyat fakültesi diplomasi
art
sanata
associate of arts
dört yıllık kolej ya da üniversitelerin sosyal bilimlerine hazırlayan iki yıllık programlar, önlisans eğitimi
associate of arts
sanat ilişkilendirmek
associate of arts degree
dört yıllık kolej ya da üniversitelerin sosyal bilimlerine hazırlayan iki yıllık programlar, önlisans eğitimi
bachelor of fine arts
güzel sanatlar lisans
bachelor of science in applied arts
uygulamalı sanatlar bilim lisans
college of arts
Güzel Sanatlar Fakültesi
decorative arts
süsleme sanatı
electronic arts
Elektironik sanatlar
graphic arts
grafik sanatı
graphic arts industry
grafik sanatlar sanayî
house of arts
sanat evi
inclined towards the arts; arty
sanat doğru eğik; arty
martial arts
(Spor) Dövüş sanatları

Tom dövüş sanatları uzmanıdır. - Tom is a martial arts expert.

Tom dövüş sanatları çalışır. - Tom practices martial arts.

martial arts
(Spor) Dövüş sporları
master of martial arts
dövüş ustası
mixed martial arts
(Spor) uzak doğu dövüş teknikleri ve güreşten oluşan dövüş teknikleri
occult arts
Büyücülük faaliyetleri
royal society of arts
kraliyet zümresine ait sanat
smaller-scale performing arts
küçük ölçekli sahne sanatları
the fine arts
güzel sanatlar
utility arts
Yeni sanat
ART
(Askeri) hava ihtiyat teknisyeni (air reserve technician)
Bachelor of Arts
edebiyat fakültesi mezunu
Bachelor of Arts
edebiyat fakültesi diploması
Master of Arts
edebiyat fakültesi master derecesi
Master of Arts
hümaniter bilimlerde master derecesi/yüksek lisans
applied arts
(Mimarlık) uygulamalı sanatlar
art
arts and crafts el işleri
art
BA black art sihir
art
yöntem
art
eski

Bu eski resmi benim için onarabilecek bir ressam biliyor musun? - Do you know an artist who can restore this old picture for me?

Leonardo da Vinci tarafından yapılmış yaklaşık 900 eskiz kalmıştır. - There remain approximately 900 art sketches by Leonardo da Vinci.

art
sihirbazlık

Sihirbazlık, batıl itikadı paraya çevirme sanatıdır. - Magic is the art of changing superstition into money.

art
{i} hüner
art
yol yordam
art
sanat yapıtı
art
büyü

John büyük bir sanatçı oldu. - John grew up to be a great artist.

O öyle büyük bir sanatçı ki hepimiz ona hayranız. - He is such a great artist that we all admire.

art
{i} bilim dalı
art
fine arts güzel sa
art
sanatsal

Beyninizin sol tarafını çok kullanıyorsunuz. Daha sanatsal olabilmek için beyninizin sağ tarafını kullanmaya çalışın. - You live in your left brain too much. Try to use your right brain to be more artistic.

Bahçenin sanatsal güzelliği gerçekten şaşırtıcı. - The artistic beauty of the garden is truly amazing.

art
{i} şeytanlık
art
büyücülük
art
beceri

Kesinlikle sanatsal becerilerim yok. - I have absolutely no artistic skills.

art
(Hukuk) zanaat
art
kübist
art
sanat, karikatür sitesinden çok sayıda sanatsal karikatürü ücretsiz indirebilir, kullanabilirsiniz
art
başölyelik derecesi
art
güzel sanatlar

Güzel Sanatlar Sarayı nerede? - Where is the Palace of Fine Arts?

Okulda güzel sanatlar okuyor. - She is studying fine art at school.

art
izlenimci
ethnic arts
etnik sanatlar
fine arts
güzel sanatlar. fine-toothed comb ince dişli tarak. go over the matter with a fine-toothed comb ince eleyip sık dokumak
freedom of science and arts
(Kanun) bilim ve sanat hürriyeti
history of arts
sanatların tarihi
industrial arts
endüstriyel sanatlar
liberal arts
edebiyat ve beşeri bilimler
liberal arts
beşeri ilimler
liberal arts and sciences
lliberal sanat ve bilimler
modern arts
modern güzel sanatlar
performing arts in literature
edebiyatta sahne sanatları
technology and the arts
teknoloji ve sanat
the graphic arts
grafik sanatlar
turkish arts
türk güzel sanatları
visual arts
görsel sanatlar
İngilizce - İngilizce
Analog Real-Time Synthesizer; the name of the multimedia architecture/library/toolkit used by the KDE project (note capitalization)
The arts include the visual arts, literature (written and oral), music, and theater arts
Degrees in Arts In the mediæval ages the full course consisted of the three subjects which constituted the Trivium and the four subjects which constituted the Quadrivium: - The Trivium was grammar, logic, and rhetoric The Quadrivium was music, arithmetic, geometry, and astronomy The Master of Arts was the person qualified to teach or be the master of students in arts; as the Doctor was the person qualified to teach theology, law, or medicine
Dance Drama Literary Arts Music Visual Arts Glossary of Terms
Dance, music, theater and visual arts
{i} humanities, studies intended to provide general knowledge and intellectual skills (as distinguished from Science)
aRts is the Analog Real-time Synthesizer A powerful media framework used by Noatun
Automated Radar Terminal Systems
Automated Radar Terminal System
Crafts, dance, drama and music
studies intended to provide general knowledge and intellectual skills (rather than occupational or professional skills); "the college of arts and sciences"
Arts Regional Touring Service
Plural of art
music
literature
philosophy
arts and crafts
All the handicrafts based upon making decorative and useful things manually
arts and letters
the fine arts and literature, considered together
arts and letters
the fine arts, performing arts, and liberal arts, considered together
arts degree
a degree in one or more of the fine arts
arts degree
a degree in one of the liberal arts
Arts Council
an organization in Britain which is supported by the government and provides financial help for many different organizations involved in the theatre, art, music, the cinema etc
Arts and Crafts Movement
A movement in architecture and decorative arts flourishing in England and the United States from about 1870 to 1920 and characterized by simplicity of design, hand-crafted objects, and local materials. English social and aesthetic movement of the second half of the 19th century, dedicated to reestablishing the importance of craftsmanship in an era of mechanization and mass production. The name derives from the Arts and Crafts Exhibition Society (1888). Inspired by John Ruskin and other writers who deplored the effects of industrialization, William Morris founded a firm of interior designers and manufacturers to produce handcrafted textiles, printed books, wallpaper, furniture, jewelry, and metalwork. The movement was criticized as elitist and impractical in an industrial society, but in the 1890s its appeal widened and spread to other countries, including the U.S. See also Art Nouveau
arts and crafts
the arts of decorative design and handicraft; "they sponsored arts and crafts in order to encourage craftsmanship in an age of mass production"
arts and crafts
A house style derived from English houses of the late 19th century which were inspired by medieval dwellings and in which great importance was attached to simple materials and individual craftsmanship - has much in common with the Bungalow style
arts and crafts
A design movement that began in the late 1800s as a rebellion against the mass-produced, machine made designs of questionable aesthetic value common in the late Victorian era The designers felt that their work should look handmade, and therefore they often left hammer marks on the piece Although pieces were made of gold, silver was more commonly used to emphasize the craftmanship of the piece rather than the intrinsic value of the components Stones were commonly less expensive cabochon stones such as moonstone, mother or pearl, agates or amber Enamel work was also used
arts and crafts
Arts and Crafts was an artistic movement that produced hand-crafted pieces toward the end of the 1800's Pieces purposely look hand-made, incorporating hammer marks and simple cabochon settings The Arts and Crafts movement also revived the art of enamel
arts and crafts
A term often used interchangeably with Mission style, popular from the late 1800s through the 1920s The Arts and Crafts movement was a reaction against mass-produced, ornate Victorian furniture, and sought to replace it with simple but genuine craftsmanship Furniture is blocky and rectangular, made of prominently grained oak William Morris in England and America's Gustav Stickley are the best known proponents of the movement
arts and crafts
the arts of decorative design and handicraft; "they sponsored arts and crafts in order to encourage craftsmanship in an age of mass production
arts and crafts
work which involves artistic design (handicrafts, woodworking, sewing, etc.)
arts center
location where people can go and make art projects
arts cinema
a cinema that shows mainly foreign films or films made by small film companies
arts medicine
A branch of medicine dealing with the special health needs of performers, such as the injuries and disorders suffered by musicians that result from playing a musical instrument
Art
A diminutive of the male given name Arthur
Bachelor of Arts
A collegiate degree, usually involving four years of study (about 120 semester hours) in liberal arts
Doctor of Arts
A terminal degree similar to an Ed.D. or a Ph.D., but with a focus on content speciality; it may be conferred as a prestigious honorary doctorate with the added designation of "Honoris Causa". Commonly abbreviated DA
Doctor of Musical Arts
A terminal degree intended for musicians who wish to combine the highest attainments in their major area with proven accomplishment in theoretical studies and musicology
Master of Arts
A person holding such a degree
Master of Arts
A postgraduate degree usually in a non-science subject
art
The conscious production or arrangement of sounds, colours, forms, movements, or other elements in a manner that affects the sense of beauty, specifically the production of the beautiful in a graphic or plastic medium

There is a debate as to whether graffiti is art or vandalism.

art
Activity intended to make something special
art
A field or category of art, such as painting, sculpture, music, ballet, or literature
art
A nonscientific branch of learning; one of the liberal arts
art
A re-creation of reality according to the artist's metaphysical value judgements
art
Skill that is attained by study, practice, or observation

A physician was immediately sent for; but on the first moment of beholding the corpse, he declared that Elvira's recovery was beyond the power of art.

art
Human effort to imitate, supplement, alter, or counteract the work of nature
art
The study and the product of these processes
black arts
plural form of black art
dark arts
plural form of dark art
fine arts
The purely aesthetic arts, such as music, painting, and poetry, as opposed to industrial or functional arts such as engineering or carpentry
industrial arts
the teaching of the knowledge and skills needed to work with tools and machinery
industrial arts
The practical arts, such as engineering, metalworking or carpentry
liberal arts
those areas of learning that require and cultivate general intellectual ability rather than technical skills; the humanities
liberal arts
the trivium and the quadrivium
martial arts
plural form of martial art
mechanic arts
In the 19th century, this referred to engineering and other mechanical fields of expertise (comparable to performing arts and the fine arts)
mechanic arts
weaving, blacksmithing, war, navigation, agriculture, hunting, medicine, and the ars theatrica
mixed martial arts
A style of combat sport allowing a wide range of combat techniques such as striking and grappling
performing arts
the arts involving performance, e.g. dance, theatre, singing etc
plastic arts
plural form of plastic art
traditional arts
plural form of traditional art
visual arts
Art forms that are primarily visual in nature, such as painting, photography, printmaking, and filmmaking
visual arts
plural form of visual art
art
{f} archaic form of the verb "to be" (replaced by "are" in modern usage)
art
{i} production and expression of esthetics, creation and expression of representations of beauty (as in painting, music, theater, drawing, sculpting, etc.)
art
{n} cunning, device, skill, science, trade
mixed martial arts
Mixed martial arts (MMA) is a combat sport in which a wide variety of fighting techniques are used, including striking and grappling
African arts
Visual, performing, and literary arts of sub-Saharan Africa. What gives art in Africa its special character is the generally small scale of most of its traditional societies, in which one finds a bewildering variety of styles. The earliest evidence of visual art is provided by figures scratched and painted on rocks 3000 BC. Pastoral cultures in the east emphasize personal adornment; sculpture predominates in the agricultural societies in the west and south. Clay figurines found in Nigeria date to 500 BC. Metalworking was practiced from the 9th century AD. Sculptures in stone, ivory, and wood date from the 16th-17th centuries; some of the finest wood sculptures date from the 20th century. Architecture dominates the arts of the north and of the eastern coast, where Islam and Christianity exerted their influence; important work includes magnificent mosques built of mud and rock-hewn churches. Perhaps the most distinctive features of African music are the complexity of rhythmic patterning achieved by a great variety of drums and the relationship between melodic form and language tone structure. Without this the text of a song is rendered meaningless; but, even in purely instrumental music, melodic pattern is likely to follow speech tone. Dances are realized in radically different styles throughout Africa. Movement patterns often depend upon the way in which environmental, historical, and social circumstances have been articulated in working, social, and recreational movements. Often there is no distinction between ritual celebration and social recreation. The masquerade is a complex art form employing many media; masquerades may entertain, be used to fight disease, be consulted as oracles, initiate boys to manhood, impersonate ancestors, judge disputes, or execute criminals. The mask is essentially a dramatic device enabling performers to stand apart from their everyday role in the community. The content and style of urban African theatre are influenced by both African dramatic traditions and Western theatre. The literary arts of Africa especially its oral traditions are immensely rich and varied. They include myths, praise songs, epic poetry, folktales, riddles, spells, and proverbs. Written literatures have existed for several centuries in Hausa, Swahili, and Amharic. In the 20th century, written literatures in other African languages also developed, alongside those in English, French, and Portuguese. See also Buli style; déblé; segoni-kun; telum figure; trickster tale; and African authors by name, such as Chinua Achebe; Aimé Césaire; Birago Diop; Athol Fugard; Nadine Gordimer; Wole Soyinka; Amos Tutuola
American Academy of Dramatic Arts
a school in New York City for training actors, where many famous actors have studied
Art
subjects
Art
pocket veto
Art
pet form of Arthur
Associate of Arts
a degree given after two years of study at a community college in the US
Bachelor of Arts
A Bachelor of Arts is a first degree in an arts or social science subject. In British English, it can also mean a person with that degree. The abbreviation BA or B.A. is also used
Bachelor of Arts
degree given by a college or university to one who has completed a four-year course in the humanities; one who holds a bachelor's degree in the humanities
Bachelor of Fine Arts
one who holds a bachelor's degree in fine arts, B.F.A
Beaux-Arts style
or Second Empire style or Second Empire Baroque Architectural style developed at the École des Beaux-Arts in Paris. It enjoyed international dominance in the late 19th century (see Second Empire) and rapidly became an official style for many of the new public buildings demanded by expanding cities and their national governments. Beaux-Arts buildings are typically massive and have a symmetrical plan with rooms arranged axially, profuse Classicist detail, and pavilions that extend forward at the ends and centre. Among the most admired Beaux-Arts structures is the Paris Opéra
California Institute of the Arts
known as CalArts U.S. private institution of higher learning in Valencia. Created in 1961 through the merger of two other art institutes, it was the first in the U.S. to specialize in degree programs for the visual and performing arts. It consists of five schools art, dance, film and video, music, and theatre and a division of critical studies. All schools award B.F.A. and M.F.A. degrees. A community arts program sponsors work with young students in disadvantaged areas of Los Angeles
Central Asian arts
Literary, performing, and visual arts of Afghanistan, Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Mongolia, Nepal, Tibet, Turkmenistan, Uzbekistan, and parts of China and Russia. The term usually denotes only those traditions not influenced by the Islamic arts. Tibetan developed as a literary language from the 7th century as a result of cultural contacts with neighbouring Buddhist countries to the south, on the Indian subcontinent. Most works produced between the 7th and 13th centuries are skillful translations of Buddhist works from Sanskrit, after which a vast body of orthodox Buddhist works of purely Tibetan origin was built up. Mongolian literature began in the 13th century with chronicles of Genghis Khan and his successors, but from the late 16th century Mongolian literature was profoundly influenced by Buddhism. The variety of musical styles in Central Asia ranges from the systematically organized classical music of the Turkic peoples, to the notated religious chants of Buddhists in Tibet, to the highly varied folk music styles of the Mongols, Siberians, and numerous other ethnic groups. Two main types of performance predominate throughout Tibet, Nepal, Sikkim, Bhutan, and Mongolia: those related to shamanism and those derived from Buddhism. Music performed on drums and stringed instruments accompanied shamanistic trances. The performance of Buddhist monastic dances and morality plays is also accompanied by various drums and horn instruments. The performing arts of the Turkic peoples are very different from these other traditions because of the influence of Islam. The tribes of Central Asia shared, for the most part, a "nomadic" Scytho-Altaic visual art that favoured animal and hunting motifs in objects such as belts and jewelry. Contacts with the Greco-Roman world and with India, Iran, and China also left their mark; Hellenistic influence culminated in the Kushan style of Gandhara. The most important pre-Islamic influence on Central Asia's visual arts, however, was Buddhism, which was reflected in the subject matter of sculptures and bas-reliefs. Nepal's traditions in architecture and painting were adaptations of those of India, whether the themes were Hindu or Buddhist. Buddhist religious art was gradually introduced into Tibet from the 8th century, and a distinctive Tibetan imagery was subsequently developed. See also Gandhara art; Kushan art; Scythian art
East Asian arts
Visual, literary, and performing arts of China, Korea, and Japan. Painting and calligraphy are considered the only true fine arts in China because they alone require no physical labour and have no physical function. Sculpture is considered to be a craft, as are bronze casting, carving, and the making of pottery, textiles, metalwork, and lacquerware. Chinese architecture is characterized by timber buildings, and a building typically consists of a platform, a post-and-lintel frame, a system of roof-supporting brackets, and a heavy, sloping roof. Japanese visual arts have been strongly influenced by three elements: Chinese visual arts, indigenous themes and traditions, and Buddhist iconography. The Hry Temple (7th century) initiated the distinctive Japanese architectural approach: asymmetrical layouts following the contours of the land. Japanese artists' fascination with abstraction from nature is most notable in screen and panel paintings of the 16th-18th centuries and the polychrome woodcut, which evolved into the popular ukiyo-e print. Among the remarkable features of Korean art might be noted the use of stone in architecture and sculpture and the development of an outstanding celadon glaze. Chinese literature has the longest continuous history of any literature in the world (more than 3,000 years). It is inextricably bound to the development of the characters of the written language it has shared with both Korea and Japan. Korean literature includes an oral tradition of ballads, legends, mask plays, puppet-show texts, and p'ansori ("story singing") texts and a strong written tradition of poetry (notably hyangga and sijo forms). Like Korean literature, Japanese literature owes a debt to Chinese, since neither country had its own written language (though Japanese syllabary systems emerged about 1000, and Korean Hangul was developed in the 15th century). The earliest Japanese literature dates to the 7th century; in addition to its several literary monuments such as The Tale of Genji, Japanese poetry (particularly in the haiku form) is known throughout the world for its exquisite delicacy. Despite a different basis for its establishment, the East Asian music system, like Western music, developed a pentatonic scale based on a 12-tone vocabulary. The preferred size of the East Asian ensemble is small, and compositions emphasize melody and rhythm over harmonics. In the related categories of East Asian dance and theatre, it is noteworthy that in the East Asian countries, music, dance, and drama are typically linked, and there is little evidence of separate evolution of form. The several forms of East Asian performing arts include both masked and unmasked dances, masked dance theatre (as in Japanese n and Korean sandae), danced processionals, dance opera (jingxi, or "Peking," and other forms of Chinese opera), shadow theatre, puppet theatre, and dialogue plays with music and dance (e.g., Japanese kabuki). See also Fujiwara style; ikebana; Jgan style paper folding; scroll painting; shinden-zukuri; shoin-zukuri; sukiya style; Tempy style; Tori style; as well as individual artists such as Bash; Bo Juyi; Du Fu; Hiroshige Ando; Lu Xun; Murasaki Shikibu
Ecole des Beaux-Arts
French national school of fine arts (specializes in the fields of painting/graphic art, architecture, and sculpture)
Graphic Arts Monthly
monthly American magazine that covers issues related to graphic arts and the printing industry
Islamic arts
Visual, literary, and performing arts of the populations that adopted Islam from the 7th century. Islamic visual arts are decorative, colourful, and, in religious art, nonrepresentational; the characteristic Islamic decoration is the arabesque. From AD 750 to the mid 11th century, ceramics, glass, metalwork, textiles, illuminated manuscripts, and woodwork flourished; lustred glass became the greatest Islamic contribution to ceramics. Manuscript illumination became an important and greatly respected art, and miniature painting flourished in Iran after the Mongol invasions (1220-60). Calligraphy, an essential aspect of written Arabic, developed in manuscripts and architectural decoration. Islamic architecture finds its highest expression in the mosque and related religious buildings. Early Islamic religious architecture drew upon Christian architectural features such as domes, columnar arches, and mosaics, but also included large courtyards for congregational prayer. Religious architecture came into its own in the period of the caliphates with the creation of the hypostyle mosque in Iraq and Egypt. Islamic literature is written in four main languages: Arabic, Persian, Turkish, and Urdu. Arabic is of overwhelming importance as the language of the revelation of Islam and of the Qurn. The Persians used the genres, forms, and rules of Arabic poetry in their own language but elaborated on them. They also developed a new genre, the masnav, composed of a series of rhyming couplets, which they employed for epic poetry. Persian literature in turn influenced both Urdu and Turkish literature, especially with regard to vocabulary and metres. In the realm of popular literature, the best-known work is The Arabian Nights' Entertainment, a rich collection of fairy tales from different parts of the Muslim world. Islamic music is monophonic, devoid of harmony, and characterized by distinctive systems of rhythms and melodies, extensive ornamentation of the single melodic line, and virtuoso improvisation. It is usually performed by a small ensemble a singer and several instrumentalists who alternate solo vocal and instrumental passages. While the theatre has not flourished as a major art under Islam indeed, conservative Muslims have consistently disapproved of the theatre there are traditions of folk dance, dance as an entertainment spectacle, and dance as an art form in most Islamic countries. One noteworthy form of devotional dance is that of the dervish. Popular traditions such as mime and shadow-puppet shows have also have persisted, and live popular drama has a strong tradition in Persia, where passion plays took root. See also hypostyle hall; Mozarabic art
Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts
Huge cultural complex (opened 1971) in Washington, D.C., with a total of six stages, designed by Edward Durell Stone. The complex, surfaced in marble, makes use of the ornamental facade screens for which the architect was known. The three main theaters are entered from the Grand Foyer, which faces the Potomac River. The Concert Hall, the largest auditorium, has been designated a national monument; its acoustics are considered exceptional, and its embossed ceiling and crystal chandeliers have been much admired
Latin American arts
Visual, performing, and literary arts that developed in Mesoamerica, Central America, South America, and the Caribbean after contact with the Spanish and Portuguese beginning in 1492 and 1500, respectively. When Europeans arrived, they came with artistic traditions dating back to antiquity. For centuries, indigenous American peoples had similarly formed civilizations with their own unique artistic practices (see Native American arts). The importation of African slaves led to the presence of long-standing African arts in the region as well (see African arts). In architecture, at the time of colonization, many native centres were destroyed and replaced with European-style churches and buildings. During this period, a combination of European and indigenous imagery led to unique religious sculptural and decorative art forms. As more European artists immigrated to the new land, Iberian artists brought with them elements of the styles that were current in Europe such as the Renaissance, Baroque, and Rococo to art and architecture. The most notable regional style of the 18th century was known as Churrigueresque, an elaborately decorative style used in architecture, sculpture, and decorative arts. Throughout the 19th and 20th centuries, Latin American artists and architects continued to experiment with a variety of Western styles including Romanticism, Neoclassicism, and Modernism, and postmodernism but increasingly adapted them to reflect Latin American themes and, often, political concerns. Indigenous music was varied before colonization. The main instruments seem to have been rattles or shakers (e.g., maracas) and flutes of numerous kinds, including panpipes. Under European influence, harps, violins, and guitars were adopted (see mariachi). Indigenous scales were three-or five-tone, and choral singing in parallel lines was common in some areas. Spanish and Portuguese music contributed verse forms and self-accompanied solo singing. African influences on rhythm have included the use of repetitive patterns to accompany extended improvisation and the prevalence of two-and four-beat patterns, particularly in Caribbean music; the African tradition can also be seen in the use of drums and of syncopation. Iberian dance rhythms and features, such as hand clapping and the use of scarves and handkerchiefs, carried over into many hybrid forms of music and dance. Especially in the 20th century, forms of popular music and dance such as salsa, tango, samba, and bossa nova represented a blending of native and Western traditions. During the colonial period, Latin American literature reflected trends in Spanish and Portuguese literature, and it consisted mostly of chronicles of conquest. As the colonies developed their own character and moved towards independence, patriotic writings became prominent. In the mid 19th century, the cuadro de costumbres, or sketch of contemporary customs, developed into a realistic novel of manners. Beginning in the late 19th century, authors in the Modernismo movement focused on "art for art's sake." Latin American literature came into its own in the 20th century, with movements such as magic realism gaining international prominence. See also individual artists by name, such as Frida Kahlo; Oscar Niemeyer; and Diego Rivera; and authors by name, such as Jorge Luis Borges; Gabriel García Márquez; and Pablo Neruda
Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts
Travertine-clad cultural complex on the western side of Manhattan (1962-68), built by a board of architects headed by Wallace K. Harrison (1895-1981). The buildings, situated around a plaza with a fountain, are the home of the Metropolitan Opera, the New York City Opera, the New York Philharmonic, the New York City Ballet, and the Juilliard School. Harrison himself designed the Metropolitan Opera building, and Eero Saarinen designed the Vivian Beaumont Theater. Philip Johnson's New York State Theater incorporates a Classical facade and a four-story lobby. Johnson also rebuilt Avery Fisher Hall (home of the New York Philharmonic), originally designed by Max Abramovitz, to correct acoustic deficiencies and improve the lobby spaces
Master of Arts
master's degree in the humanities or social sciences; one who has completed a Master of Arts degree at a college or university
Master of Arts
A Master of Arts degree is the same as an MA degree. an MA
National Endowment for the Arts
NEA a US government organization that provides money for artists, museums, theatre companies etc, to help them in their work. There is a similar organization in the UK called the Arts Council. Independent agency of the U.S. government that supports the creation, dissemination, and performance of the arts. It was created by the U.S. Congress in 1965 and funds projects in literature, music, theatre, film, dance, fine arts, sculpture, and crafts. The majority of NEA grants go directly to institutions such as art museums, not-for-profit theatres, and symphony orchestras; to arts programs in schools; and to support events such as folk arts festivals. Some individual artists are funded for specific projects as well. Grants are often awarded by the NEA in cooperation with state and local arts agencies. NEA funding dropped in the 1990s, as Congressional opposition arose in response to certain NEA-supported projects
National Foundation of the Arts and the Humanities
an American government organization which develops and supports arts and humanities. It works with the National Endowment for the Arts and the National Endowment for the Humanities
Native American arts
Literary, performing, and visual arts of the indigenous peoples of the Western Hemisphere. Folktales have long been a part of the social and cultural life of diverse groups of American Indian and Inuit peoples. These tales were passed on orally by storytellers whose presentation could shape the power of a story. One technique they frequently employed was the repetition of incidents. Elements of mythology which vary from region to region are also central. Any definition of a Native American musical style is complicated by the variety between tribes and within tribal repertoires. An evident feature of much music is male dominance. Equally evident is its limitation to a single singer, who performs without harmonization and with percussion accompaniment. The singing voice is well supported from the diaphragm and has a pulsating quality caused by the rhythmic expulsion of breath. Melodies are generally sparse, sometimes even monotone; only rarely do songs expand beyond the notes of the pentatonic (five-tone) scale. Among the instruments used are drums, rattles, and sometimes wind instruments such as the panpipe. The dances of Native American peoples represent forms passed down over centuries and modified through interaction with foreign and other Indian cultures. Their origins lie in religious rites; in attempts to invoke magic and thus cure illness or assure success in food production, hunting, and warfare; and in such life-passage rites as birth, puberty, and death. Patterns within the dance reflect complex relations of rank and gender, and the dancers themselves often represent different religious symbols. Characteristic of Indian dancers is a slightly forward-tilted posture, forward raising of the knee, flat-footed stamp or toe-heeled action, and tendencies towards muscular restraint and relaxation in gesture. Native American visual arts also vary widely from tribe to tribe and region to region. The particular utilitarian form that Native American art took on often reflected the social organization of the cultures involved; for example, political and military societies found their major art forms in weaponry, pageantry of costume, and panoply. Working with the materials natural to their respective homelands, the various Indian cultures also produced art that reflected their environment; for example, those living in forested regions became gifted sculptors in wood. Some of the best Native American artwork was applied to those objects intended to please a deity, soothe the angry gods, and placate or frighten evil spirits. Among the many media explored by Native American cultures are weaving, pottery, basketry, wooden sculpture, clayware, quillwork, embroidery, beadwork, totem poles, murals, and masks. Architectural achievements are also varied and include the monumental stone cliff dwellings of the American Southwest and the enormous Pyramid of Quetzalcoatl at Cholula in Mexico. See also kachina; Navajo weaving; oral tradition; Pueblo pottery; trickster tale
Oceanic arts
Literary, performing, and visual arts of the Pacific islands of Oceania, including Australia as well as Polynesia, Melanesia, and Micronesia. Their isolation and wide range of environmental conditions led to the development of a rich variety of artistic styles. Religion and ritual strongly influence every aspect of Oceanic life, and their association with the arts is especially close. Religious symbolism infuses not only the objects, dances, and speeches used in ritual but also the materials and tools used to create them. Oceanic literature includes both complex oral traditions and a more modern body of works written primarily in English. The traditional oral transmission of literature necessitated rhythmic cadences and stock formulas to aid memory. Favoured subjects are tales of the gods and spirits and creation myths. Musical styles are multitudinous, though all regions, with some Melanesian exceptions, emphasize vocals using instruments to produce supranormal voices. Consequently most instruments are technically crude though often elaborately decorated in keeping with their extramusical function as gifts and cult objects. Polynesian song and dance is rooted in societal structure, and chants praise chiefs or high-ranking guests while the dancers' movements narrate rather than act out the meaning. Australian and Melanesian dance has a historical function describing the activities of gods and ancestors in the latter instance, dancers don elaborate costumes and masks. In all the islands the significant movements are made with the upper half of the body, while the feet merely keep time. The visual arts display ingenious use of environmental possibilities: a staggering range of materials are used, often in collage-style combination. Wood is the main artistic medium; secondary materials included clay, shell, and stone. Extant works include wooden masks, clubs, and religious effigies; carved stone sculptures; feather cloaks and helmets; and bark cloth stenciled with bold, dense geometric designs The most famous monuments of Oceanic art are the gargantuan stone figures of Easter Island. With the arrival of European colonists, the arts in these regions began to reflect European traditions and styles. See also bisj pole
Performing Arts House
cultural center in Tel-Aviv (Israel) used for opera and dance performances
Royal Academy of Arts
Britain's national academy of art. It was founded in 1768 by George III. Its first president (1768-92) was Joshua Reynolds. The number of its members, who are selected by members and associates, is fixed at 40; members' names are frequently followed by the initials R.A. ("Royal Academician"). Its galleries contain works by such former members as Thomas Gainsborough and J.M.W. Turner. The academy opened a new wing, the Sackler Galleries, in 1991
Social Sciences and Arts Association
organization for academics, body that represents academics from the social sciences and arts
South Asian arts
Literary, performing, and visual arts of India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, and Sri Lanka. Myths of the popular gods, Vishnu and Shiva, in the Puranas (ancient tales) and the Mahabharata and Ramayana epics, supply material for representational and dramatic arts. The Ramayana is often considered the first work in the kavya poetic style; kavya compositions must convey different rasa (sentiments) and also induce the appropriate rasa in the audience. The Dravidian languages of the south, including Tamil and Telegu, provided some enduring works, particularly the devotional poems of the Tamil Alvars and Nayannars from the 7th through the 9th century. The introduction of Persian by Muslim conquerors led to the development of Urdu. Following in the Persian tradition, Urdu poets particularly favoured the ghazal, a love poem of great metric and rhythmic subtlety. The Nanya-Nastra established the rules for classical dance and drama, the most popular form of which was the nanaka, or heroic tale. From the 14th century onward the nanaka lost ground to popular folk theatre, but elements of classical drama persist. Dance traditionally requires musical accompaniment, though players and vocalists take their lead from the rhythm of the dancers' feet and not vice versa. Central to South Asian music is the concept of modes known as raga. Rhythm in South Asian music, like the construction of scales, is additive. The music is basically monodic, consisting essentially of a single melody against a drone, though the drum part may virtually constitute another voice. Music is generally for entertainment, but it is nevertheless closely linked to Hinduism. Northern India's most characteristic structure, a temple with a heavily decorated tower, reached its stylistic height in the 7th-11th centuries. The extension of Islam into India in the 11th and 12th centuries introduced typical Muslim architectural forms (e.g., the dome and pointed arch) and decoration. Such masterworks as the Taj Mahal resulted from the rule of the Muslim Mughal dynasty in the 16th-18th centuries. Traditionally, visual artists produced works for patrons, and sacred written canons guided their works' proportions, iconography, and other artistic considerations. Since early in the region's history, wall paintings and miniatures painted on palm leaves or paper were prominent, but sculpture was the favoured medium. Sculptures were largely religious and essentially symbolic and abstract. Works displaying Hindu and Buddhist imagery flourished in the Golden Age of India in the 4th-5th centuries. Islamic influences were incorporated into traditional styles after the Muslim invasions of the 12th century. At the end of the 19th century, rising Indian nationalism led to a conscious revival of native arts traditions, though more recently artists have assimilated elements of European art styles. See also bharata natya; Gandhara art; Mathura art; Mughal architecture; sitar; tabla; and such individual artists as Satyajit Ray; Salman Rushdie; Ravi Shankar; Rabindranath Tagore
Southeast Asian arts
Literary, performing, and visual arts of Myanmar (Burma), Thailand, Laos, Cambodia, Vietnam, Malaysia, Singapore, and the Philippines. The "classical" literatures of Southeast Asia can be divided into three major regions: the Sanskrit region of Cambodia and Indonesia; the region of Burma where Pali, a dialect related to Sanskrit, was used as a literary and religious language; and the Chinese region of Vietnam. The Mahabharata, Ramayana, Jatakas, and local legendary tales are expounded in the performing arts of the region. Dance techniques of the region minimize the mudras (gestures) of Indian classicism to emphasize grace of movement over theme. Regional variations of temple and court dance vie with local developments. Numerous theatrical forms are vehicles for social criticism; most remarkable is wayang, or shadow play, in which puppetry has been fused with dance and drama in a unique form of entertainment. Music is generally coordinated with the dramatic arts, resulting in great rhythmic but slight melodic content. The earliest visual arts of the region were wood carvings featuring supernatural and animal imagery developed and shared by the various tribal peoples. A second tradition emerged after Indian artists and artisans followed traders to Southeast Asia in the first centuries AD. Within a short time, Southeast Asians were producing their own distinctive local versions of Indian styles, sometimes rivaling Indian artists with their skill, finesse, and invention on a colossal scale. With the introduction of Hinduism and Buddhism, temple building, sculpture, and painting flourished from the 1st through the 13th century. The Indian royal temple, which dominated Southeast Asian culture, typically stood on a terraced plinth, upon which towered shrines could multiply. About AD 800 the Cambodian king Jayavarman II built a brick mountain for a temple group. This plan was furthered when foundations were laid for Angkor, a scheme based on a grid of reservoirs and canals. Successive kings built more temple mountains there, culminating in Angkor Wat. Among Southeast Asia's most impressive sites is the city of Pagan in Burma, with many brick and stucco Buddhist temples and stupas built 1056-1287
academy of motion picture arts and sciences
an academy that gives annual awards for achievements in motion picture production and performance
academy of television arts and sciences
an academy that gives annual awards for outstanding achievements in television
applied arts
study of arts related to the design of functional items (e.g. furniture design, jewelry making, and interior design)
art
Art is an old-fashioned form of the second person singular of the present tense of the verb be. see also Bachelor of Arts, fine art, martial art, Master of Arts, state-of-the-art, work of art. A second person singular present indicative of be. article. thou art a phrase meaning 'you are'. also called visual art A visual object or experience consciously created through an expression of skill or imagination. The term art encompasses diverse media such as painting, sculpture, printmaking, drawing, decorative arts, photography, and installation. The various visual arts exist within a continuum that ranges from purely aesthetic purposes at one end to purely utilitarian purposes at the other. This should by no means be taken as a rigid scheme, however, particularly in cultures in which everyday objects are painstakingly constructed and imbued with meaning. Particularly in the 20th century, debates arose over the definition of art. Figures such as Dada artist Marcel Duchamp implied that it is enough for an artist to deem something "art" and put it in a publicly accepted venue. Such intellectual experimentation continued throughout the 20th century in movements such as conceptual art and Minimalism. By the turn of the 21st century, a variety of new media (e.g., video art) further challenged traditional definitions of art. See aesthetics; art conservation and restoration; drawing; painting; printmaking; sculpture; photography; decorative arts. visual art Woodstock Music and Art Fair abstract art nonrepresentational art nonobjective art Anglo Saxon art International Exhibition of Modern Art Ancient Art New Art art brut raw art art collection art conservation and restoration art criticism Art Deco Art Ensemble of Chicago art history Art Institute of Chicago Art Nouveau Blakey Art Byzantine art Carolingian art computer art conceptual art Early Netherlandish art Egyptian art Etruscan art Flemish art folk art Gandhara art Gothic art Kushan art Kusana art martial art Mathura art Merovingian art Metropolitan Museum of Art Moscow Art Theatre Mozarabic art Museum of Modern Art naive art outsider art National Gallery of Art Op art Optical art Ottonian art performance art Pop art Public Works of Art Project rock art Romanesque art Scythian art WPA Federal Art Project African arts Arts and Crafts Movement Beaux Arts style Black Arts movement California Institute of the Arts Central Asian arts Conservatoire des Arts et Métiers decorative arts East Asian arts École Nationale Supérieure des Beaux Arts Islamic arts Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts Latin American arts liberal arts Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts National Endowment for the Arts Native American arts Oceanic arts Royal Academy of Arts South Asian arts Southeast Asian arts
art
the creation of beautiful or significant things; "art does not need to be innovative to be good"; "I was never any good at art"; "he said that architecture is the art of wasting space beautifully"
art
the products of human creativity; works of art collectively; "an art exhibition"; "a fine collection of art"
art
At a university or college, arts are subjects such as history, literature, or languages in contrast to scientific subjects. arts and social science graduates. the Faculty of Arts
art
Human expression in sensuous form, often “for its own sake” The word "expression" is very important, in that it implies that the motivation comes from within the artist rather than somewhere else
art
Detail Inventory Table category including: drawings, engraving, frame, heads, images, likeness, maps, miscellaneous, painting, pictures, portraits, prints, profiles, and sculptural
art
The systematic application of knowledge or skill in effecting a desired result
art
1 Unconscious potential 2 creative abilities 3 expression
art
The employment of means to accomplish some desired end; the adaptation of things in the natural world to the uses of life; the application of knowledge or power to practical purposes
art
human endeavor thought to be aesthetic and have meaning beyond simple description Includes music, dance, sculpture, painting, drawing, stitchery, weaving, poetry, writing, woodworking, etc A medium of expression where the individual and culture come together
art
Skillful plan; device
art
"A selective re-creation of reality according to an artist's metaphysical value-judgements " Art is the stylization of the essential or significant aspects of a subject/concept Art requires a theme (or at least a problem to be dealt with in action films) -- a unifying idea -- to integrate the material elements into a single entity
art
Learning; study; applied knowledge, science, or letters
art
Also, an occupation or business requiring such knowledge or skill
art
divides into psychological (personal) and visionary (collective) Art can never be reduced to psychopathology because visionary art is greater than its creator and draws on primordial images and forces It stands on its own merits It compensates for the one-sidedness of an era Rather than a symptom or something secondary, it's a true symbolic expression, a reorganization of the conditions to which a causalistic explanation reduces it
art
an ending of the second person sing
art
(IC) v The integration and manifestation into a state of being which allows a free flowing creative process using personally unique techniques evolved from the technical processes of a discipline
art
Art consists of paintings, sculpture, and other pictures or objects which are created for people to look at and admire or think deeply about. the first exhibition of such art in the West. contemporary and modern American art. Whitechapel Art Gallery
art
An Article of the Code of Zoological Nomenclature
art
There are few examples of prehistoric art in Britain The major examples are: Cup-and-ring marks The engraved bones found at Mother Grundy's Parlour, Pin Hole Cave, and Robin Hood's Cave at Creswell Crags which are the only known examples of Palaeolithic art The bâtons de commandement found at Gough's Cave, Somerset Celtic art came to Britain during the Iron Age See Rock Art, Parietal Art, Portable Art
art
It usually has the sense of one who has to a high or excessive degree the quality expressed by the root; as, braggart, sluggard
art
The second person singular, indicative mode, present tense, of the substantive verb Be; but formed after the analogy of the plural are, with the ending -t, as in thou shalt, wilt, orig
art
Cf
art
Skill, dexterity, or the power of performing certain actions, acquired by experience, study, or observation; knack; as, a man has the art of managing his business to advantage
art
The arts are activities such as music, painting, literature, cinema, and dance, which people can take part in for enjoyment, or to create works which express serious meanings or ideas of beauty. Catherine the Great was a patron of the arts and sciences. the art of cinema
art
Êall kinds of illustration copy used in preparing a job for printing Also used to describe the pasteups themselves
art
the same word as English hard
art
Objects or ideas created by humans which tell/show what we are thinking or feeling   Art may or may not be beautiful   Art may or may not look like something we know (recognize)   Art includes painting, sculpture, architecture, music, performance, dance, and acting (drama)
art
Any photograph, map or illustration used in preparing a job for printing
art
Now used only in solemn or poetical style
art
A recreation of reality according to the artists metaphysical value-judgements
art
Automated Reasoning Tool, is an expert system software development environment from Inference-Corporation ART provides knowledge engineers with a comprehensive set of knowledge representation and storage techniques and graphics capabilities for building expert systems [DEC]
art
All treatments or procedures that involve the handling of human eggs and sperm for the purpose of establishing a pregnancy Types of ART include IVF, GIFT, ZIFT, embryo cryopreservation, egg or embryo donation, and surrogate birth
art
nonrepresentational
art
The skillful application of correct knowledge in the order of making It is a habit residing in the soul of the artist which is ordered toward making rather than mere doing
art
The black art; magic
art
All illustrations used in preparing a job for printing
art
1 audible ringing tone A signal sent back to the calling party to indicate the called number is ringing 2 administrative reporting tool A web-based application for Cisco CallManager that generates reports on performance and service details See also CDR and CMR
art
a superior skill that you can learn by study and practice and observation; "the art of conversation"; "it's quite an art"
art
Cunning; artifice; craft
art
photographs or other visual representations in a printed publication; "the publisher was responsible for all the artwork in the book"
art
Magical Arts are types of learnt magical expertise (different from abilities) They consists of five techniques which are types of action that can be taken, and ten forms which are types of substance to be acted upon All spells require the use of at least one technique and at least one form
art
The application of skill to the production of the beautiful by imitation or design, or an occupation in which skill is so employed, as in painting and sculpture; one of the fine arts; as, he prefers art to literature
art
A system of rules serving to facilitate the performance of certain actions; a system of principles and rules for attaining a desired end; method of doing well some special work; often contradistinguished from science or speculative principles; as, the art of building or engraving; the art of war; the art of navigation
art
An image format (typically called the Johnson-Grace format) with extremely aggressive compression at the expense of quality This format is most frequently seen by AOL users as AOL automatically compresses online images of other formats (like gif or jpeg) into Johnson-Grace images This is why AOL users often do not see web pages at the same quality level as other people, often seeing blurry images where others see clear images (and occasionally even seeing black bars that are not really present in images)
art
pret
art
Arts or art is used in the names of theatres or cinemas which show plays or films that are intended to make the audience think deeply about the content, and not simply to entertain them. the Cambridge Arts Cinema
art
The termination of many English words; as, coward, reynard, drunkard, mostly from the French, in which language this ending is of German origin, being orig
art
If you describe an activity as an art, you mean that it requires skill and that people learn to do it by instinct or experience, rather than by learning facts or rules. Fishing is an art
art
A form of human activity created primarily as an aesthetic expression, especially, but not limited to drawing, painting and sculpture
art
all kinds of illustration copy used in preparing a job for printing Also used to describe the pasteups themselves
art
Artwork
art
Art is the activity or educational subject that consists of creating paintings, sculptures, and other pictures or objects for people to look at and admire or think deeply about. a painter, content to be left alone with her all-absorbing art. Farnham College of Art and Design. art lessons
art
Those branches of learning which are taught in the academical course of colleges; as, master of arts
art
[n] Objects created by humans that have aesthetic value or express symbolic meaning, including drawings, paintings, and sculpture
art
Aesthetic value
art
This is the creative process and production applied to expression of culture
art
Be
art
Second-person singular simple present tense indicative of be
art
In this case, art is the trade abbreviation for artificial and is used to describe certain book binding materials
art
a superior skill that you can learn by study and practice and observation; "the art of conversation"; "it's quite an art
associate in arts
an associate degree in arts
bachelor of arts
a bachelor's degree in arts and sciences
bachelor of arts in library science
a bachelor's degree in library science
bachelor of arts in nursing
a bachelor's degree in nursing
beaux arts
fine arts (painting, sculpture, etc.)
decorative arts
– in addition to painting, sculpture, and architecture, these encyclopedias cover furniture, ceramics, glass, metalwork, jewelry, textiles, and more
decorative arts
[n] ceramics, enamels, furniture, textiles, glass, tools, or machines that are functional in nature, possess strong design elements, or have historic value
decorative arts
Arts concerned with the design and decoration of objects that are utilitarian rather than purely aesthetic, including ceramics, glassware, basketry, jewelry, metalwork, furniture, and textiles. The separation of the decorative arts from the fine arts is a modern distinction
decorative arts
Traditionally, art made for a practical purpose (e g , weaving, metalwork, ceramics, woodworking, graphic design, etc ) Art nouveau rejected the distinction between applied and fine art
decorative arts
Serving to adorn or embellish; ornamental An imprecise collective term for such art forms as ceramics, enamels, furniture, glass, jewellry, metalwork, and textiles, especially when they take forms used as interior decoration
doctor of arts
an honorary arts degree
doctor of fine arts
an honorary degree in fine arts
doctor of musical arts
a doctor's degree in musical arts
fine arts
forms of art concerned mainly with the creation of beautiful objects (painting, sculpture, music, architecture, etc.)
fine arts
the study and creation of visual works of art
graphic arts
visual artistic representation on a flat surface (drawing, painting, engraving, carving, illustration, photography, etc.)
household arts
home economics; housekeeping skills
industrial arts
A subject of study aimed at developing the manual and technical skills required to work with tools and machinery. a subject taught in school about how to use tools, machinery etc
industrial arts
crafts learned in school (such as woodworking, electronics, etc.)
industrial arts
a course in the methods of using tools and machinery as taught in secondary schools and technical schools
language arts
– A curriculum subject concerned with the skills involved in expressing ideas in writing and in speech, and in understanding the written and spoken ideas of other people
language arts
The skills of reading, writing, speaking, and listening
language arts
Generally the school curriculum areas concerned with the development and improvement of reading, writing, speaking and listening; the HOSTS Language Arts Program supports reading and writing while mentoring encourages speaking and listening
language arts
The subjects, including reading, spelling, and composition, aimed at developing reading and writing skills, usually taught in elementary and secondary school
liberal arts
general title for studies in many areas (such as the arts, natural sciences, social sciences, and humanities)
liberal arts
studies intended to provide general knowledge and intellectual skills (rather than occupational or professional skills); "the college of arts and sciences"
liberal arts
– An introduction to a wide variety of subjects including the social sciences, humanities, fine arts, and natural sciences The liberal arts do not include such technical majors as engineering, business, allied health, or architecture
liberal arts
A school or course of study which focuses on developing students' general knowledge and reasoning ability instead of a specific career; the result is often considered to be a well-rounded, general education in the arts and sciences
liberal arts
See: "Would you like fries with that?"
liberal arts
"Liberal arts" is the term for a cluster of fields of study that, in Western culture, have traditionally been considered essential for adequate education and civic participation These fields have included disciplines within the Humanities, Social Sciences, Mathematics, and Sciences
liberal arts
Programs/courses in the humanities, natural sciences and social sciences
liberal arts
At a university or college, liberal arts courses are on subjects such as history or literature rather than science, law, medicine, or business. the areas of learning which develop someone's ability to think and increase their general knowledge, rather than developing technical skills. College or university curriculum aimed at imparting general knowledge and developing general intellectual capacities, in contrast to a professional, vocational, or technical curriculum. In Classical antiquity, the term designated the education proper to a freeman (Latin liber, "free") as opposed to a slave. In the medieval Western university, the seven liberal arts were grammar, rhetoric, and logic (the trivium) and geometry, arithmetic, music, and astronomy (the quadrivium). In modern colleges and universities, the liberal arts include the study of literature, languages, philosophy, history, mathematics, and science
liberal arts
A broad-based introduction to a wide variety of subjects, including the social sciences, humanities, and natural sciences Generally does not include professional programs, such as business, engineering, or nursing, although these programs may contain some coursework in the liberal arts
liberal arts
Liberal Arts are those academic disciplines taught without regard to specific preparation for a vocation, falling within the behavioral and social sciences, the humanities, the natural sciences and mathematics, and the fine arts Specifically excluded are all vocational courses such as accounting or education courses
liberal arts
The study of the humanities (literature, the arts, and philosophy), history, foreign languages, social sciences, mathematics, and natural sciences Study of the liberal arts and humanities prepares students to develop general knowledge and reasoning ability rather than specific skills
liberal arts
a broad course of study including courses from the Humanities, Social Sciences and Natural Sciences
liberal arts
A term referring to academic studies of subjects in the humanities, the social sciences, and the sciences Also called "liberal arts and sciences" or "arts and sciences "
martial arts
methods of hand-to-hand combat using weapons and the bare hands (i.e. Ninjitsu)
master of arts
a master's degree in arts and sciences
master of arts in library science
a master's degree in library science
master of arts in teaching
a master's degree in teaching
master of fine arts
a master's degree in fine arts
performing arts
Dance, drama, music, and other forms of entertainment that are usually performed live in front of an audience are referred to as the performing arts. arts such as dance, music, or drama
performing arts
arts or skills that require public performance
performing arts
» Rangla Punjab » PCS Night » Kavi Darbar
performing arts
This category permits and encourages costumes and choreography   Couples will provide their own music   This category encourages innovation and creativity, hitting breaks and accents are also encouraged   'Break Away's must not exceed two and can last for up to eight beats of music per 'Break Away'   Adagio figures, with the exception of lifts and aerials, are allowed but not required   Valid swing dance must be the basis of the performance, i e Hand Dance, Shag, West Coast Swing, East Coast, Lindy, Philly Bop, etc   During all adagio figures one foot must remain on the floor
performing arts
Arts
plastic arts
artistic division that uses substances that can be molded and shaped
school of the arts
institution or university focusing on the performing and fine arts
visual arts
{i} arts produced for visual perception (such as painting, sculpture, drawing, etc.)
visual arts
art such as painting, sculpture etc that you look at, as opposed to literature or music
Türkçe - İngilizce

arts teriminin Türkçe İngilizce sözlükte anlamı

art
rear
art
posterior
art
end

The auction ends Monday. - Açık artırma pazartesi sona eriyor.

They have lost 10 games in a row since their winning streak ended. - Onların galibiyet serileri bittiği için art arda 10 oyun kaybettiler.

art
{f} escalating
art
{f} surge

Food prices have surged. - Gıda fiyatları arttı.

The Great Depression triggered a great surge in crime. - Büyük Buhran, suçta büyük bir artışa neden oldu.

art
{f} soar

Travel agencies' profits soared. - Seyahat acentalarının gelirleri arttı.

The company's profits soared. - Şirketin kazancı arttı.

art
compound by
art
{f} increasing

The number of Japanese going overseas has been increasing year by year. - Yurt dışına çıkan Japon sayısı yıldan yıla artmaktadır.

This town is increasing in population. - Bu kasabanın nüfusu artıyor.

art
back, behind, rear; hinder part, hind
art
back, rear, hinder part; sequel, end; back; hind
edebiyat Fakültesi the College of Literature, Arts, and Social Sciences
(in Istanbul University)
güzel Sanatlar Akademisi formerly the Academy of Fine Arts
(in Istanbul)
arts

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    ärts

    Telaffuz

    /ˈärts/ /ˈɑːrts/

    Etimoloji

    [ ärt ] (noun.) 13th century. Middle English, from Old French, from Latin art-, ars; more at ARM.

    Günün kelimesi

    dehort