listen to the pronunciation of romanesque
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
{s} roma mimarisi tarzında
{s} Roman, Romanesk
{s} romantik
{s} latince kökenli
latince kökenli diller
roma mimarisi tarzı
Roma biçem
ortaçağ Roman mimari üslubuna ait
Romanesque style
(isim) roma mimarisi tarzı
Romanesque style
{i} roma mimarisi tarzı
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
Of or pertaining to romance or fable; fanciful
Somewhat resembling the Roman; -- applied sometimes to the debased style of the later Roman Empire, but especially to the more developed architecture prevailing from the 8th century to the 12th
{s} pertaining to a style of architecture which developed in western and southern Europe during the 9th-12th centuries (characterized by round arches and vaults, and elaborate ornamentation), of or pertaining to the Romanesque style; describing sculpture or painting and other arts of the Romanesque period; fanciful, of or pertaining to extravagant literature
Romanesque architecture is in the style that was common in western Europe around the eleventh century. It is characterized by rounded arches and thick pillars. in the style of building that was popular in Western Europe in the 11th and 12th centuries, and had many round arches and thick pillars
meaning "in the Roman manner;" medieval European style of architecture, consisting of solid masonry walls, rounded arches, and masonry vaults, characteristic of Roman Imperial buildings
Early medieval furniture with crude Roman influences Characterized by arches and curves, simple geometric arrangements, coarsely rendered animal and plant forms, and painted in decorative hues Found throughout Europe, the Romanesque style preceded Gothic and Renaissance styles
The term Romanesque was coined in France at the beginning of the 19th century to define the European art of the 11th and 12th centuries The name emphasizes the link between the Roman tradition and the 'Latin' character of the new style Romanesque architecture and sculpture existed mainly within the church with second function to educate the faithful by illustrating sacred history through images Romanesque paintings followed in the line of sculpture by remaining religious in nature, often used as illuminations in the bible
to the more developed architecture prevailing from the 8th century to the 12th
a style of architecture developed in Italy and western Europe between the Roman and the Gothic styles after 1000 AD; characterized by round arches and vaults and by the substitution of piers for columns and profuse ornament and arcades
Architectural style from 8th to 12th century As found in England from the 11th century, after the Norman Conquest castles built of massive masonry, round arches, small windows, groin-and barrel-vault
Romanesque style
style of architecture which preceded Gothic in Western Europe, characterised by round arches and simple ground plan
Originally a Medieval style that uses the Roman round arch and very thick walls
Form of architecture after the Romans but before Gothic, thus between the 8th and 12th centuries, characterized by the semicircular (Roman) arch
Somewhat resembling the Roman; applied sometimes to the debased style of the later Roman empire, but esp
The prevailing architectural style, 8-12th cent ; massive masonry, round arches, small windows, groin-and barrel-vault
Romanesque architecture
Architecture current in Europe from about the mid-11th century to the advent of Gothic architecture. A fusion of Roman, Carolingian and Ottonian, Byzantine, and local Germanic traditions, it was a product of the great expansion of monasticism in the 10th-11th century. Larger churches were needed to accommodate the numerous monks and priests, as well as the pilgrims who came to view saints' relics. For the sake of fire resistance, masonry vaulting began to replace timber construction. Romanesque churches characteristically incorporated semicircular arches for windows, doors, and arcades; barrel or groin vaults to support the roof of the nave; massive piers and walls, with few windows, to contain the outward thrust of the vaults; side aisles with galleries above them; a large tower over the crossing of nave and transept; and smaller towers at the church's western end. French churches commonly expanded on the early Christian basilica plan, incorporating radiating chapels to accommodate more priests, ambulatories around the sanctuary apse for visiting pilgrims, and large transepts between the sanctuary and nave
Romanesque art
Sculpture and painting that reached its height in western Europe 1075-1125, a fusion of Roman, Carolingian and Ottonian, and Byzantine art with local Germanic traditions. The expansion of monasticism in the 10th-11th centuries revived the art of monumental sculpture after almost 600 years of dormancy. Relief sculpture depicted biblical history and church doctrine on column capitals and around the massive doors of churches. Natural objects were freely transformed into visionary images that derive their power from abstract linear design and expressive distortion. Linear stylization is seen also in the capital letters and marginal decoration of illuminated manuscripts. Romanesque art was concerned with transcendental values, in sharp contrast to the naturalism and humanism of the earlier Classical and later Gothic art traditions. Monumental painting that imitated the sculptural style covered the interior walls of churches. Both sculpture and painting incorporated a broad range of subject matter, including theological works, reflecting the revival of learning. See also Romanesque architecture
Romanesque style
{i} style in architecture or art that prevailed in Europe from the 9th to the 12th century

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    /ˌrōməˈnesk/ /ˌroʊməˈnɛsk/


    [ "rO-m&-'nesk ] (adjective.) 1819. Roman +‎ -esque

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