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Old January 30th, 2010, 04:18 PM   #41
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Old January 30th, 2010, 06:31 PM   #42
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Some of Art Nouveau works in Ljubljana (mainly influenced by Vienna secession):

Union hotel (Josip Vancaš, 1903-1905):




Centomerkur - Urbanc house (1902-1904):






Hauptman house (renovated by Koch in 1904):




Dragon bridge (Jurij Zaninovič, 1901):




Čuden house (Ciril Metod Koch, 1901):





Krisper house (Fabiani, 1900-1901):




Hribar house (Fabiani, 1903):


Cooperative Bank (Ivan Vurnik, 1922 - "slovene national style"):


City Savings Bank (Josip Vancaš, 1903-1904):


Cooperative Union of Slovenia (J. Vancaš, 1907):




Slovenian national Theatre (Alexander Graf, 1909-1911):




Some houses at Prešernova street:




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Old April 26th, 2010, 01:44 PM   #43
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Toutes ces photographies sont absolument magnifiques. Cependant, je vous propose d'autres vues d'autres bâtiments également élevés à Vienne. Il s'agit d'un immeuble d'habitation et d'une église qui, tous deux construits dans le style Jugendstil, sont sublimes. En voici deux photos :

- l'immeuble

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- l'église

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Old April 26th, 2010, 07:28 PM   #44
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Strasbourg / Jugendstyl / Art nouveau.





















































=> http://www.archi-strasbourg.org/
http://club.doctissimo.fr/phedor/blo...l-2270165.html
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Old May 2nd, 2010, 07:28 PM   #45
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It’s time for Poland

In Poland, this style is called „secesja” which is quite similar to Austian „sezession”. This is probably because polish art nouveau is heavily infuanced by German and Austrian architecture.

I will begin with city of Łódź which since 2006 is a member of Réseau Art Nouveau Network.

Short info about the city from RANN’s website:
Quote:
The impressive history of Lodz dates back to the first half of the 19th century. New inhabitants, merchants and craftsmen were drawn to Lodz, mainly from different parts of the country but also from the area that is now the Czech Republic and Saxony, and occasionally also from England, France and Switzerland. It was then that the domestic textile industry came into being and Lodz became the leading centre of the Polish textile industry.
The first textile settlement in Lodz "The Textile New Town" was established in 1823. This is the date considered to be the beginning of "industrial Lodz". Lodz became "The Promised Land" for thousands of poor people from villages and small towns.
In the years 1828-1880, Lodz underwent enormous changes. Following that period it entered a phase of rapid growth and concentration of capital experiencing a rise in production. As early as 1825 the first cotton mill, built by Kristian Fryderyk Wendisch from Saxony, was established.
In 1839 in Ludwik Geyer's factory (the so called “White Factory”) the first steam engine to be used in the Polish cotton industry was installed. In 1855, in Karol Scheibler's factory, the first spinning machine was used, and in 1866, in Juliusz Heinzl's factory, the first weaving-mill appeared.
It was between 1870 and 1890 that Lodz experienced its most intense industrial development. Many large cotton mills came into being, among others: Izrael Kalman Poznanski's plant (in 1872) and also J. Heinzl's and Kunitzer's plant (in 1879). The production of woollen, linen, silk, and rubber goods grew as textile machines developed. During that period Lodz entered a phase of major capitalist development.
The social structure of the population was an interesting mixture of nationalities – mainly Polish, German and Jewish. We can also observe the changes and typological evolutions of the townhouse. Ground-floor timber houses were substituted by one-storey masonry houses that covered the whole width of the plot and by large tenements, usually three-storeys high with side buildings integrated structurally. Occasionally there were some taller tenements with a double commercial level near the ground. From the turn of the century the facades were often shaped asymmetrically. Very few of them followed the forms of Art Nouveau, neo-Renaissance, neo-Baroque or Eclecticism. There were also some mansions, which were generally located next to the factories and varied in size and form. Some of them were built within the street frontage and had commercial functions such as the manufacturer’s city office and wholesale counter. Others, located at a distance, were surrounded by private gardens. There were certain public buildings such as banks and schools, not to mention numerous religious buildings of various denominations.
Just before World War I, Lodz was one of the most densely populated industrial cities in the world. The war halted the process of economic development, it was the time of depression in the textile industry. However, Lodz remained the city of textile workers, the centre of an industrial district, and the centre of the domestic textile industry in the years 1919-1939.
During World War II few buildings were destroyed in Lodz. After the war new housing estates were built and new industrial plants emerged. The whole infrastructure of the city was changing.
http://www.artnouveau-net.eu/city_pa...dz_&menu=intro
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Old May 2nd, 2010, 07:30 PM   #46
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Piotrkowska Street 43

Tenement owned by millionaire Oszer Kohn, built in 1870 reconstructed into jugenstil in 1901 by architect Gustaw Landau-Gutenteger.








Image Source:
http://pl.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kamienica_Oszera_Kohna
http://www.art1900.info/miasta/lodz/lodz.html
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Old May 2nd, 2010, 07:31 PM   #47
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Piotrkowska Street 100a - „Esplanada”

In 1909 it was butli as department store for the Smechel & Rosner company. In 1926, New owner – Wawrzyniec Gebrich decided to open a cafeteria and confectionery and started renovation. It was opened two years later under the name „Esplanada”.

Inscription in the shop window says „clothing”.










Image Source:
http://www.skyscrapercity.com/showpo...1&postcount=76
http://www.esplanada.pl/historia.htm#
http://www.art1900.info/miasta/lodz/lodz.html
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Old May 2nd, 2010, 07:33 PM   #48
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Piotrkowska Street 128

Gustaw Adolf Schicht tenement. Built: 1904-1905, arch. Gustaw Landau-Gutenteger



image hosted on flickr


image hosted on flickr


image hosted on flickr


Image Source:
http://snakeeyes.blox.pl/2008/02/Kam...skiej-128.html
http://www.art1900.info/miasta/lodz/lodz.html
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Old May 2nd, 2010, 07:34 PM   #49
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Other examples:

Kościuszki Street 93. Zygmunt Deutschman tenement (1902-1903, arch. Gustaw Landau-Gutenteger)





Piotrkowska Street 29. Wilhelm Landau bank house (1902-1903, arch. Gustaw Landau-Gutenteger)







Image Source:
http://www.art1900.info/miasta/lodz/lodz.html
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Old May 2nd, 2010, 07:35 PM   #50
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Piotrkowska Street 37.Dawid Szmulewicz tenement (1903-1904, arch. Gustaw Landau-Gutenteger)







Piotrkowska Street 86. 'Under the Gutenberg' Tenement. (1896, arch. Kazimierz Pomian-Sokołowski and Franciszek Chełmiński)




Image Source:
http://www.artnouveau-net.eu
http://www.art1900.info/miasta/lodz/lodz.html
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Old May 2nd, 2010, 07:40 PM   #51
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Some examples of art nouveau architecture of industrial building:


Targowa Street. The buildings and interiors of Łódź’s first power stadion, built in 1907. Architect: Dawid Lande.









Milionowa Street. Karol Scheibler Power Station built in 1910. Architect Alfred Frisch.







image hosted on flickr


image hosted on flickr


Image Source:
http://www.flickr.com/photos/snake-e...7594586958424/
http://muzeumsecesji.pl/podroz_pliki...ilionowa8.html
http://www.art1900.info/miasta/lodz/lodz.html
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Last edited by sharky_88; May 2nd, 2010 at 10:58 PM.
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Old May 2nd, 2010, 07:42 PM   #52
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In the very end, some urban villas:

Rewolucji 1905 Street 44. Leon Rappaport Villa (1904-1905, arch. Gustaw Landau-Gutenteger)







Wólczańska Street 31. Leopold Rudolf Kindermann Villa (1902-1903, arch. Gustaw Landau-Gutenteger)







Image Source:

http://www.art1900.info/miasta/lodz/lodz.html
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Old May 2nd, 2010, 07:53 PM   #53
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^thank you. keep it coming. you can stare at these pictures for hours.

i could dust off pictures of barcelona and majorca.. but i guess i could save them for another thread later.
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Old May 3rd, 2010, 02:05 AM   #54
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Now it's time for another polish city.

Wrocław (Breslau)

Wrocław was from the mid-eighteenth to late nineteenth century, part of Prussia. So about 1900 years so it was a German city, then called Breslau

Wrocław secession is mainly public buildings, built by western standards. Wrocław jugendstil is strongly influanced by Berlin’s architecture due to many Berlin’s architects worked on the teritory of Breslau.

The Barasch Brothers' Department Store

Built from 1902 to 1904 for the Jewish merchant family Barasch by architect Georg Schneider, the store was opened on 4 October 1904. In 1929, the original art nouveau facade facing the market square was given a simpler, modernist look; the huge glazing above the main entrance was replaced with more conventional window rows. The large glass globe on the main tower at the corner of Ulica Szewska and Kurzy Targ, which had been damaged by lightning, was also removed.









Image Source:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Barasch...partment_Store
http://wroclaw.hydral.com.pl/test.ph...start=0&tend=8
http://www.art1900.info/miasta/wroclaw/wroclaw.html
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Old May 3rd, 2010, 02:09 AM   #55
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Podwale Street 37-38. Martin Schneider Department Store (1908, Höniger & Sedelmayr)





Ruska Street 3-4. Former „Gottstein” Department Store (1900-1902, arch. Max Kessel)





Ruska Street 11-12. Former „Max Goldstein” Department Store. (1907. Arch. Richard Mohr.)





Image Source:
http://www.art1900.info/miasta/wroclaw/wroclaw.html
http://muzeumsecesji.pl/podroz_pliki/wroclaw.html
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Old May 3rd, 2010, 02:10 AM   #56
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Rzeźnicza 32-33. Former Wholesale House of company Schleisinger & Grünbaum (1901, arch. Leo Schlesinger)







Corner of Rzeźnicza Street 26-27 and św. Mikołaja Street 65-68. Former Wholesale House „Victoria”. (about 1900, George Harter)





Image Source:
http://www.art1900.info/miasta/wroclaw/wroclaw.html
http://muzeumsecesji.pl/podroz_pliki/wroclaw.html
http://wroclaw.hydral.com.pl/5502,obiekt.html
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Old May 3rd, 2010, 02:12 AM   #57
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Time for some tenement houses

Corner of Prusa Street and Świętokrzyska Street (1902, arch. Wilhelm Heller)











Image Source:
http://www.art1900.info/miasta/wroclaw/wroclaw.html
http://muzeumsecesji.pl/podroz_pliki/wroclaw.html
http://66.249.128.93/showpost.php?p=...8&postcount=37

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Old May 3rd, 2010, 02:15 AM   #58
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In the end another public buildings.

Sienkiewicza Street 21. Institute of Zoology (1902-1903, arch. dr Thür)





Piaskowa Street 17. Market Hall (1906-1908, Richard Plüddemann, Friedrich Friese, Heinrich Küster)







Image Source:
http://www.art1900.info/miasta/wroclaw/wroclaw.html
http://wroclaw.hydral.com.pl/000650,obiekt.html
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Old May 3rd, 2010, 02:22 AM   #59
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Ok, that's it for today I hope you enjoy art nouveau from Poland. I will post more polish cites sooner or later.

I also wanna make a request to future posters. Please post no more than 6 pictures per post because now it takes hours to load the page. Thx
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Old May 3rd, 2010, 02:39 AM   #60
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Some good examples in Brazil.


Colégio de Santa Inês - São Paulo






Vila Penteado - São Paulo



image hosted on flickr


You can see more pictures of this house here


Castelinho do Flamengo - Rio de Janeiro







Casa Godoy - Porto Alegre

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