Styles of visual arts

In art, the uniform design of works of art by an artist is called style. The style also describes the common characteristic features and properties of an era or the works of an artist.
There are a lot of “official” styles that you can stick to as an artist, but actually every artist develops his own personal style at some point; his handwriting, so to speak. With very specific characteristics of a style, you can, for example, recognize which artist a work comes from without having to look for the signature ... if it is an artist who has already made a name for himself with his style.
In the academic subject of art history, art styles are even explored in stylistics; this subject is so complex that it has been given its own course of study.

List of art styles

Abstract art / abstraction - Academicism - Art deco - Avant-garde art - Bauhaus style, new building - Dadaism - Deconstructivism - expressionism - Fauvism - functionalism - futurism - historicism - Impressionism, Post-Impressionism, Neo-Impressionism - Japonism - Classic modern - classicism - constructivism - cubism - Cubofuturism - Modern art - Naive art - naturalism - New Objectivity - Orphism, Orphic Cubism - Pointillism - purism - Russian avant-garde - Suprematism - surrealism - Tachism - Contemporary Arts

Georges Seurat: Ein Sonntagnachmittag auf der Insel La Grande Jatte (1884–1886)The heyday of pointillism took place between 1889 and 1910 and owes its name to the fact that the pictures

Claude Monet: Impression – soleil levant, 1872Impressionism emerged in France in the 19th century from a movement within painting. The term is also

The term functionalism is used in architecture and design and describes the stepping back or leaving out purely

Die großen blauen Pferde von Franz Marc (1911)Expressionism is based on the Latin term "expressio", which means "expression". The beginnings of this

Franz Marc: Foxes 1913 Cubism emerged in France from 1906 and was largely founded by Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque.