listen to the pronunciation of baroque
İngilizce - Türkçe

O, sessiz müziği tercih ediyor - örneğin barok. - She prefers quiet music - the baroque, for example.

barok tarzında
aşırı süslü
çok süslü
bu usluba ait
(isim) barok
baroque design
(Tekstil) barok deseni
theatre baroque
(Tiyatro) barok tiyatro
İngilizce - İngilizce
A period in western music from ca. 1600 to ca. 1760, characterized by extensive use of counterpoint, basso-continuo, and extensive ornamentation
The chess variant invented in 1962 by Mathematician Robert Abbott, or any of its descendants, where pieces move alike, but have differing methods of capture
A period in western architecture from ca. 1600 to the middle of the eighteenth century, known for its abundance of decoration
from the Baroque period in visual art and music
A period in western art from ca. 1600 to the middle of the eighteenth century, characterized by drama, rich color, and dramatic contrast between light and shadow
ornate, intricate, decorated, laden with detail
complex and beautiful, yet for an outward irregularity
chiseled from stone, or shaped from wood, in a garish, crooked, twisted, or slanted sort of way, grotesque
embellished with figures and forms such that every level of relief gives way to more details and contrasts
Baroque music is a style of European music that was written in the 18th century. relating to the very decorated style of art, music, buildings etc, that was common in Europe in the 17th and early 18th centuries (from barroco or barrueco ). the baroque used to describe baroque art, music, buildings etc. Baroque architecture Baroque period Second Empire Baroque Late Baroque
the European style in music and art of the 17th and early 18th centuries, featuring elaborate ornamentation, complex designs, and curvilinear forms
From Portuguese barroco, 'rough pearl', Period in art history, in the 17th and early 18th centuries The style seeks a theatrical effect, with lavish decorations intended to emotionally involve the viewer The most notable exponents in Rome were Bernini, Maderno and Borromini
a dynamic and dramatic style of art and architecture in mostly Catholic countries during the 17th century that stressed emotion, variety and movement It was a style that used ornate forms as well as illusionism and realism to achieve its purpose
an extravagant and heavily ornate style of architecture, furniture, and decoration that originated in 17th century Italy See Style Guide
An elaborate, extravagantly complex, sometimes grotesque, style of artistic expression prevalent in the late sixteenth to early eighteenth centuries The baroque influence on poetry was expressed by Euphuism in England, Marinism in Italy, and Gongorism in Spain
frantically baroque"-William Dean Howells
elaborate an extensive ornamentation in decorative art and architecture that flourished in Europe in the 17th century having elaborate symmetrical ornamentation; "the building
The period in art history from about 1600 to about 1750 In this sense the term covers a wide range of styles and artists In painting and sculpture there were three main forms of Baroque: (1) sumptuous display, a style associated with the Catholic Counter Reformation and the absolutist courts of Europe (Bernini, Rubens); (2) dramatic realism (Caravaggio); and (3) everyday realism, a development seen in particular in Holland (Rembrandt, Uermeer) In architecture, there was an emphasis on expressiveness and grandeur, achieved through scale, the dramatic use of light and shadow, and increasingly elaborate decoration In a more limited sense the term Baroque often refers to the first of these categories The development of the Baroque reflects the period's religious tensions (Catholic versus Protestant); a new and more expansive world view based on science and exploration; and the growth of absolutist monarchies
The seventeenth-century period in Europe characterized in the visual arts by dramatic light and shade, turbulent composition, and exaggerated emotional expression
term, originally meaning irregular, applied to the dramatic, emotional style of seventeenth and early eighteenth century art
In bad taste; grotesque; odd
a period and style of art developed in southern Europe during the seventeenth century that spread to the rest of Europe, reaching the New World Baroque art and architecture are characterized by theatrical effects, drama, intense lighting, capturing a moment in time, movement, and above all, appealing to the senses Baroque art and architecture were used by the Catholic Church to spread its teachings and dogma to counter the Protestant Reformation of Martin Luther
A fantastic style of the 16th- to the mid-18th Century, marked by exaggerated scale, curves, and movement
The period 1600-1750
{s} of or pertaining to the Baroque style
music composed between 1600 and 1750, including the works of Bach, Handel, Telemann and Vivaldi (see "Baroque")
a style that originated in 17th-century Italy and is characterized by dramatic effects of light and dark, exuberant decoration, and bold curving forms
Originally used as a technical term to describe the lavish architectural style of the 17th and early 18th centuries It has been borrowed by musicians as a general description of the music of the same period
artistic style of the seventeenth century characterized in sculpture by passion, in architecture by grandeur and the use of curved structures, and in painting by voluptuous figures, huge landscapes, and dramatic subjects
(English) An artistic style, originating in the 16th century in Europe and later reaching Spanish America, characterized by intense emotion, theatricality, and a taste for elaborate ornamentation The Baroque style was known in the visual arts, architecture, literature, music and drama; it reached its peak in Spanish America in the 18th century
A style in art and architecture that flourished about 1600 - 1750 It was characterized by bold and dynamic forms, a strong sense of drama, and monumentality
> Style originating in Italy early in the 17th century and continuing throughout Europe until the second quarter of the 18th century, depending on region Characterized by exuberant and curvaceous curves and scrolls, lending a large sense of grandeur and heavy richness
An era and style in art history occurring from 1600-1750, whose art is characterized by high drama, tension, and extravagance Baroque architecture was characterized by dramatic, undulating (wave like high relief) facades and ornate decoration in Southern Europe In France Baroque architecture was more reserved and favored the styles of the Renaissance and Classicism The Baroque era was fueled by the struggle between the Reformation of Martin Luther and John Calvin in northern Europe, and the resulting Counter Reformation in predominately Catholic southern Europe
elaborate an extensive ornamentation in decorative art and architecture that flourished in Europe in the 17th century
{i} 16th-17th century European style (of art, music and architecture) which was characterized by elaborate ornamentation
of a pearl
A highly ornate European design style of the early 18th century, characterized by flowing and irregular lines
European art and architecture of the 17th and 18th centuries Giovanni Bernini, a major exponent of the style, believed in the union of the arts of architecture, painting, and sculpture to overwhelm the spectator with ornate and highly dramatized themes Although the style originated in Rome as the instrument of the Church, it spread throughout Europe in such monumental creations as the Palace of Versailles
(Fr ) Bizarre Term applied to the ornate architecture of Germany and Austria during the 17th and 18th century Borrowed to describe comparable music developments from about 1600 to the deaths of Bach and Handel in 1750 and 1759 respectively It was a period in which harmonic complexity grew alongside emphasis on contrast The period saw the emergence of composers such as Corelli, Vivaldi, Handel, and Bach
An extremely elaborate and ornate artistic style This dynamic, theatrical style dominated art and architecture in Europe during the 17th Century
Baroque architecture and art is an elaborate style of architecture and art that was popular in Europe in the seventeenth and early eighteenth centuries. The baroque church of San Leonardo is worth a quick look. a collection of treasures dating from the Middle Ages to the Baroque period. The baroque style and period in art and architecture are sometimes referred to as the baroque. the seventeenth-century taste for the baroque
Relating to the period from about 1600-1750, characterized by grandeur and heavy elaboration of design in music
Irregular in form; said esp
having elaborate symmetrical ornamentation; "the building frantically baroque"-William Dean Howells
(1600-1700) Baroque style is characterized by an over abundance of cherubs, leaves, fruit, animals, and allegorical figures The style first appeared in Venice in the late 1500's Baroque art is large in scale and filled with dramatic details The more dramatic baroque architect would replace the rectangular areas with curved areas
Baroque period
the musical period of time following the Renaissance, extending roughly between 1600-1750
baroque organ
a pipe organ dating from or built to the specifications of the Baroque period at the time of J.S. Bach
baroque organs
plural form of baroque organ
Baroque architecture
Architectural style originating in late 16th-century Italy and lasting in some regions, notably Germany and colonial South America, until the 18th century. It had its origins in the Counter-Reformation, when the Catholic Church launched an overtly emotional and sensory appeal to the faithful through art and architecture. Complex architectural plan shapes, often based on the oval, and the dynamic opposition and interpenetration of spaces were favoured to heighten the feeling of motion and sensuality. Other characteristic qualities include grandeur, drama and contrast (especially in lighting), curvaceousness, and an often dizzying array of rich surface treatments, twisting elements, and gilded statuary. Architects unabashedly applied bright colours and illusory, vividly painted ceilings. Outstanding practitioners in Italy included Gian Lorenzo Bernini, Carlo Maderno (1556-1629), Francesco Borromini, and Guarino Guarini (1624-83). Classical elements subdued Baroque architecture in France. In central Europe, the Baroque arrived late but flourished in the works of such architects as the Austrian Johann Bernhard Fischer von Erlach (1656-1723). Its impact in Britain can be seen in the works of Christopher Wren. The late Baroque style is often referred to as Rococo or, in Spain and Spanish America, as Churrigueresque
Baroque period
(17th-18th century) Era in the arts that originated in Italy in the 17th century and flourished elsewhere well into the 18th century. It embraced painting, sculpture, architecture, decorative arts, and music. The word, derived from a Portuguese term for an irregularly shaped pearl and originally used derogatorily, has long been employed to describe a variety of characteristics, from dramatic to bizarre to overdecorated. The style was embraced by countries absorbed in the Counter-Reformation; artworks commissioned by the Roman Catholic church were overtly emotional and sensory. The period's most notable practitioners were Annibale Carracci (see Carracci family), Caravaggio, and Gian Lorenzo Bernini. A spectacular example of the Baroque arts is the Palace of Versailles. In music, the Baroque era is usually considered to extend from 1600 to 1750, when such significant new vocal and instrumental genres as opera, oratorio, cantata, sonata, and concerto were introduced and such towering composers as Claudio Monteverdi, J.S. Bach, and George Frideric Handel flourished
Baroque style
{i} artistic style popular in the 17th century which was marked by elaborate ornamentation and efforts to create dramatic effects