1Z0-001 HP0-634 1Z0-854 JN0-331 ST0-130 HP2-T31 1Z0-507 P_SD_64 GB0-180 A2010-564 C2090-913 HP2-K18 C2180-270 000-433 351-018 920-345 000-745 000-191 070-545-VB 70-346 ITIL-F-CHS HP2-B103 SD0-302 920-232 642-426 HP2-B100 LOT-917 000-210 070-506-VB 70-158 MB4-641 920-252 000-995 000-M10 000-280 310-810 ST0-025 9A0-150 1Z0-517 HP0-728 TT0-101 920-807 50-632 TB0-105 310-045 000-235 000-992 350-040 270-551 C2010-565 920-344 E20-011 C2090-735 350-024 074-325J 1Y0-A25 HIT-001 070-225 HP2-H25 1Z0-204 000-268 CAT-160 000-M23 000-M220 E20-016 000-386 HP0-921 1Z0-889 HP2-B27 920-533 JK0-U11 CUR-011 1Y0-A20 70-515 1Z0-532 Museum of Decorative Arts in Prague
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Vojtěch Preissig: For the Republic!) Vojtěch Preissig, a prominent Czech artist of the early 20th century, devoted his art and craftsmanship in graphic design to courageous service to his nation. He designed number of posters, brochures, leaflets, prints, designs and printing plates during the first and second resistance. The core of the collection consists of a number of legionary recruitment posters, exceptional in the world in terms of their artistic qualities, impressiveness and sophisticated expression. Preissig made in his workplace at Wentworth Institute in Boston also posters for the American army and other printed materials as well as designs of the Czechoslovak flag.
The Language of Fibers – The Moravian Tapestry Manufactory in Valašské Meziříčí 1898–1938) The publication offers a new look at the beginnings of production in the Moravian Tapestry Manufactory, one that contextualizes the age, artistic trends and cultural relations of the early twentieth century. The names of the architects and designers discussed in the book (Jan Kotěra, Dušan Jurkovič, Hanuš Schweiger, among others) suggest that this is not merely a historical account of and isolated tapestry establishment, but rather an enriching insight into Czech textile art created between 1898 and 1938.
Biedermeier: Art and Culture in the Bohemian Lands 1814–1848. Exhibition Guide) Biedermeier – the lifestyle as well as artistic style of the first half of the nineteenth century – was created by aristocracy and wealthy bourgeoisie, and gradually affected all strata of society. In the spirit of emerging civil society it was professing the ideals of practicality and simplicity, discovering the charm of everyday objects and pleasures as well as the beauty of nature and natural materials. Characteristic features of Biedermeier – the restrained elegance and straightforwardness – echoed the general modernisation of society and had come to embody the foreshadowing of modern design.