academicism


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Synonyms for academicism

orthodoxy of a scholastic variety

References in periodicals archive ?
On the one hand, part of "Munro's peculiar Spanish canonization" is developed (144), while on the other, literary criticism finds in Munro a paradigmatic literary figure in so far as literary scholars, experts and writers need to find a balance between academicism and readers' responses.
His work's progression was influenced by expressionism and early European modernism and he is seen as representing Greek art's moment of transcendence from the academicism of The Munich School.
Even though the ostensible goal is to eliminate any hint of academic "lecturing" from instruction, what has taken its place is the worst kind of academicism. Indeed, what historically defines academic instruction, Albert Boime tells us, is the insistence that students copy blindly the masters' techniques.
A Latin American in Paris: Cristobal Rojas (1858-1890) between academicism and modernism [Master's thesis].
Marinetti, too, thought that "war"--the principle of the agonistic under a new name--was, famously, the "sole cleanser of the world," as he wrote in 1909 (War 53); then, in his 1910 work, "Our Common Enemies," he drew the battle lines of this kind of war in unexpected ways: "The Futurist Manifesto has been spelled out for the benefit of a single, immense phalanx of souls, that of the strong and the exploited," which feels "so powerfully the enormous weight of the social machine" that crushes it, "a single army that has lost its way" and that advances on their common enemies, whose "doom-laden names" include "clericalism, moralism, commercialism, academicism, pedantry, pacifism, and mediocrity" (52).
The Tintawn carpet company was proud to display its cultural credentials through collaborations with artists such as Louis le Brocquy, a modernist whose interests were poles apart from Keating's academicism.
At Iwanami Hall, for example, the critics chide me for enslaving my originally wild iconoclastic nature to academicism. At the Imperial Theatre, on the other hand, they reprimand me for having sold out to commercialism.
Anglo-American academicism and the entertainment industry."
The author has organized the main body of his text in six chapters devoted to PaderewskiAEs early romantic output between historicism and folklorism, his early romantic output while under the influence of Berlin academicism and the national tradition, his mature romantic output, his stylistic polarization in the face of modernist trends, and his aesthetics.
In this sense, she gave priority to formation rather than academicism, and despite criticism suffered, this was an absolutely conscious option (13).
At the worst, they are the indifferent vectors of pointless academicism, the unwitting Ouija board of the world spirit or of randomness or of something in between.
When, against the grain of the new academicism of the purist vessel aesthetic, the idea of an 'expressionist' approach to clay was revived in the mid-1950s by Peter Voulkos at the Los Angeles County Art Institute, it was in a creative atmosphere of rough-and-tumble masculinity and male camaraderie not unlike that of the New York School of Action Painters.
Art history needs to maintain its character as a discipline but find a new incisiveness and energy, to replace that academicism which risks speaking only to itself.'
However, in his works he managed to enrich academicism with a fascinating modern twist.
Initially the entanglement was not easy to discern, but the more embattled the discipline became it made explicit that an Alexandrianism has befallen the field in the form of academicism fostering creative quiescence.