Victor Horta House in Brussels, Belgium - Detail showing the art glass laylight and one of a pair of curvaceous mirrors at the top of the home's main stairwell. Victor Horta designed and built the house and studio for his own family from 1893-97. Now home of the Musee Horta.

Victor Horta, Tassel House, after Made in the Art Nouveau style, this house incorporates elements of classical design into new curvilinear forms inspired by nature. This style continued to be popular across Europe until

Horta Museum, Brussels

Art Nouveau & Art Deco: Anarchitecturalodyssey

Brussels' Art Nouveau and Art Deco treasures shot for Christie's Magazine. Photography by Frederik Vercruysse

Art Nouveau was considered a “total style”, which means that it includes a h...

Art Nouveau was considered a “total style”, which means that it includes a h

stilo: Paris, Art nouveau

Paris: Art Nouveau restaurant: “La Fermette Marbeuf” originally the Hôtel Langham dining room ca then covered up as the style lost fashion status. It was discovered in 1978 and revived.

Flower-shop, Brussels, designed by Paul Hankar, XIX century

“ Flower-shop, Brussels, designed by Paul Hankar, XIX century. ” This is literally the perfect, most fitting sort of thing to put in the window of an Art Nouveau front like this. One of the things I enjoyed about Brussels was the Art Nouveau.

what if we did this on the exterior a little bit at a time, like once a month in the middle of the night we add a little bit, to look as if it was growing organically

what if we did this on the exterior a little bit at a time, like once a month in the middle of the night we add a little bit, to look as if it was growing organically.seems like quite an interesting idea

ART NOUVEAU: Chandelier by Hector Guimard circa 1909.

Chiselled golden bronze, coloured glass, beads and glass tubes, brass and copper structure. 41 x 19 cm. Guimard executed the drawing for this lamp in 1909 and patented it in 18 August

Magnificent Art Nouveau glass panel screen consisting of fifteen panels which were removed from a period house in Edinburgh. The colours are fired on to thick 8 mm glass and are therefore impervious to ultra violet light and water. They date from the 1890

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