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Romantic depictions of colonized lands and peoples offered an appealing alternative to the reality of military occupation and economic exploitation sustaining the rise of capitalism.

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Flashcard 3616946916620

Question
[...] offered an appealing alternative to the reality of military occupation and economic exploitation sustaining the rise of capitalism.
Answer
Romantic depictions of colonized lands and peoples


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Romantic depictions of colonized lands and peoples offered an appealing alternative to the reality of military occupation and economic exploitation sustaining the rise of capitalism.

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Flashcard 3616948489484

Question
Romantic depictions of colonized lands and peoples offered an appealing alternative to [...] sustaining the rise of capitalism.
Answer
the reality of military occupation and economic exploitation


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Positivism—a philosophy that rejects metaphysical considerations in favor of a strictly empirical approach to understanding all forms of human experience

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Flashcard 3616951635212

Question
[...]—a philosophy that rejects metaphysical considerations in favor of a strictly empirical approach to understanding all forms of human experience
Answer
Positivism


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Positivism—a philosophy that rejects metaphysical considerations in favor of a strictly empirical approach to understanding all forms of human experience

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Flashcard 3616953208076

Question
Positivism—a philosophy that rejects [...] considerations in favor of a strictly empirical approach to understanding all forms of human experience
Answer
metaphysical


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Positivism—a philosophy that rejects metaphysical considerations in favor of a strictly empirical approach to understanding all forms of human experience

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Flashcard 3616954780940

Question
Positivism—a philosophy that rejects metaphysical considerations in favor of a strictly [...] approach to understanding all forms of human experience
Answer
empirical


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Positivism—a philosophy that rejects metaphysical considerations in favor of a strictly empirical approach to understanding all forms of human experience

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Flashcard 3616956353804

Question
Positivism—a philosophy that rejects metaphysical considerations in favor of a strictly empirical approach to understanding all forms of [...]
Answer
human experience


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camera obscura, a dark chamber with a small aperture that projects external scenes onto the opposite wall

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Typified by the work of Ingres, Neoclassicism offered view- ers glimpses of an imaginary antique past or an exotic, oth- erworldly present rendered in a crisp, detached linearity.

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Romanticism, exemplified by the painting of Delacroix, likewise tended toward subjects drawn from distant cul- tures or literary fantasies, but depicted with an undisguised subjectivity and passionate colorism.

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The most immediate and obvious impact of photography on painting can be seen in the work of artists eager to achieve a special kind of optical veracity unknown until then

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at the Universal Exposition in Paris in 1855, photographs were absent from the Fine Arts galleries and instead presented in the industrial halls, highlighting their technical rather than aesthetic interest.

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Flashcard 3616967625996

Question
The most immediate and obvious impact of [...] on painting can be seen in the work of artists eager to achieve a special kind of optical veracity unknown until then
Answer
photography


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The most immediate and obvious impact of photography on painting can be seen in the work of artists eager to achieve a special kind of optical veracity unknown until then

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Flashcard 3616969198860

Question
The most immediate and obvious impact of photography on painting can be seen in the work of artists eager to achieve a special kind of [...] unknown until then
Answer
optical veracity


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The most immediate and obvious impact of photography on painting can be seen in the work of artists eager to achieve a special kind of optical veracity unknown until then

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Flashcard 3616970771724

Question
at the Universal Exposition in Paris in 1855, [...] were absent from the Fine Arts galleries and instead presented in the industrial halls, highlighting their technical rather than aesthetic interest.
Answer
photographs


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at the Universal Exposition in Paris in 1855, photographs were absent from the Fine Arts galleries and instead presented in the industrial halls, highlighting their technical rather than aesthetic interest.

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Flashcard 3616973655308

Question
at the Universal Exposition in Paris in 1855, photographs were absent from the Fine Arts galleries and instead presented in the industrial halls, highlighting their [...] interest.
Answer
technical rather than aesthetic


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at the Universal Exposition in Paris in 1855, photographs were absent from the Fine Arts galleries and instead presented in the industrial halls, highlighting their technical rather than aesthetic interest.

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Flashcard 3616975228172

Question
[...], a dark chamber with a small aperture that projects external scenes onto the opposite wall
Answer
camera obscura


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camera obscura, a dark chamber with a small aperture that projects external scenes onto the opposite wall

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Flashcard 3616976801036

Question
camera obscura, a dark chamber with a small aperture that [...] external scenes onto the opposite wall
Answer
projects


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camera obscura, a dark chamber with a small aperture that projects external scenes onto the opposite wall

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Flashcard 3616978373900

Question
Typified by the work of [...], Neoclassicism offered view- ers glimpses of an imaginary antique past or an exotic, oth- erworldly present rendered in a crisp, detached linearity.
Answer
Ingres


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Typified by the work of Ingres, Neoclassicism offered view- ers glimpses of an imaginary antique past or an exotic, oth- erworldly present rendered in a crisp, detached linearity.

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Flashcard 3616979946764

Question
Typified by the work of Ingres, Neoclassicism offered view- ers glimpses of [...] rendered in a crisp, detached linearity.
Answer
an imaginary antique past or an exotic, oth- erworldly present


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Typified by the work of Ingres, Neoclassicism offered view- ers glimpses of an imaginary antique past or an exotic, oth- erworldly present rendered in a crisp, detached linearity.

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Flashcard 3616982830348

Question
Romanticism, exemplified by the painting of [...], likewise tended toward subjects drawn from distant cul- tures or literary fantasies, but depicted with an undisguised subjectivity and passionate colorism.
Answer
Delacroix


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Romanticism, exemplified by the painting of Delacroix, likewise tended toward subjects drawn from distant cul- tures or literary fantasies, but depicted with an undisguised subjectivity and passionate colorism.

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Flashcard 3616984403212

Question
Romanticism, exemplified by the painting of Delacroix, likewise tended toward subjects drawn from [...], but depicted with an undisguised subjectivity and passionate colorism.
Answer
distant cul- tures or literary fantasies


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Romanticism, exemplified by the painting of Delacroix, likewise tended toward subjects drawn from distant cul- tures or literary fantasies, but depicted with an undisguised subjectivity and passionate colorism.

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William Henry Fox Talbot (1800–77) discovered a way of fixing a light-reflected image on the silver-treated surface of paper, producing what its creator called a “calotype.”

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Flashcard 3616987548940

Question
William Henry Fox [...] (1800–77) discovered a way of fixing a light-reflected image on the silver-treated surface of paper, producing what its creator called a “calotype.”
Answer
Talbot


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William Henry Fox Talbot (1800–77) discovered a way of fixing a light-reflected image on the silver-treated surface of paper, producing what its creator called a “calotype.”

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Flashcard 3616989121804

Question
William Henry Fox Talbot (1800–77) discovered a way of fixing a light-reflected image on the silver-treated surface of paper, producing what its creator called a “[...].”
Answer
calotype


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William Henry Fox Talbot (1800–77) discovered a way of fixing a light-reflected image on the silver-treated surface of paper, producing what its creator called a “calotype.”

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Talbot’s technique converted a negative image into a positive one, a procedure that remains core to film-based photography. Because the negative made it pos- sible for the image to be replicated an infinite number of times, unlike the daguerreotype, painting-conscious pho- tographers such as Oscar G. Rejlander (1813–75) could assemble elaborate, multifigure compositions in stage-like settings. They pieced the total image together from a vari- ety of negatives and then orchestrated them, rather in the way history painters prepared their grand narrative scenes

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Flashcard 3617000918284

Question
[...]’s technique converted a negative image into a positive one, a procedure that remains core to film-based photography. Because the negative made it pos- sible for the image to be replicated an infinite number of times, unlike the daguerreotype, painting-conscious pho- tographers such as Oscar G. Rejlander (1813–75) could assemble elaborate, multifigure compositions in stage-like settings. They pieced the total image together from a vari- ety of negatives and then orchestrated them, rather in the way history painters prepared their grand narrative scenes
Answer
Talbot


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Talbot’s technique converted a negative image into a positive one, a procedure that remains core to film-based photography. Because the negative made it pos- sible for the image to be replicat

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Flashcard 3617002491148

Question
Talbot’s technique converted a negative image into a positive one, a procedure that remains core to film-based photography. Because the negative made it pos- sible for the image to be replicated [...] number of times, unlike the daguerreotype, painting-conscious pho- tographers such as Oscar G. Rejlander (1813–75) could assemble elaborate, multifigure compositions in stage-like settings. They pieced the total image together from a vari- ety of negatives and then orchestrated them, rather in the way history painters prepared their grand narrative scenes
Answer
an infinite


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albot’s technique converted a negative image into a positive one, a procedure that remains core to film-based photography. Because the negative made it pos- sible for the image to be replicated <span>an infinite number of times, unlike the daguerreotype, painting-conscious pho- tographers such as Oscar G. Rejlander (1813–75) could assemble elaborate, multifigure compositions in stage-like setti

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Flashcard 3617004064012

Question
Talbot’s technique converted a negative image into a positive one, a procedure that remains core to film-based photography. Because the negative made it pos- sible for the image to be replicated an infinite number of times, unlike the daguerreotype, painting-conscious pho- tographers such as [...] (1813–75) could assemble elaborate, multifigure compositions in stage-like settings. They pieced the total image together from a vari- ety of negatives and then orchestrated them, rather in the way history painters prepared their grand narrative scenes
Answer
Oscar G. Rejlander


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film-based photography. Because the negative made it pos- sible for the image to be replicated an infinite number of times, unlike the daguerreotype, painting-conscious pho- tographers such as <span>Oscar G. Rejlander (1813–75) could assemble elaborate, multifigure compositions in stage-like settings. They pieced the total image together from a vari- ety of negatives and then orchestrated them, rathe

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Flashcard 3617005636876

Question
Talbot’s technique converted a negative image into a positive one, a procedure that remains core to film-based photography. Because the negative made it pos- sible for the image to be replicated an infinite number of times, unlike the daguerreotype, painting-conscious pho- tographers such as Oscar G. Rejlander (1813–75) could assemble elaborate, multifigure compositions in stage-like settings. They [...] from a vari- ety of negatives and then orchestrated them, rather in the way history painters prepared their grand narrative scenes
Answer
pieced the total image together


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umber of times, unlike the daguerreotype, painting-conscious pho- tographers such as Oscar G. Rejlander (1813–75) could assemble elaborate, multifigure compositions in stage-like settings. They <span>pieced the total image together from a vari- ety of negatives and then orchestrated them, rather in the way history painters prepared their grand narrative scenes <span>

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photo- grams: objects are placed directly onto photosensitive paper which is then exposed to light.

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Flashcard 3617009569036

Question
[...]: objects are placed directly onto photosensitive paper which is then exposed to light.
Answer
photo- grams


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photo- grams: objects are placed directly onto photosensitive paper which is then exposed to light.

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Flashcard 3617011141900

Question
photo- grams: objects are [...] which is then exposed to light.
Answer
placed directly onto photosensitive paper


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photo- grams: objects are placed directly onto photosensitive paper which is then exposed to light.

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