эклектизм ; эклектика
- The final stages of creative eclecticism and the power of the office-block station marked the end of the elaborate experimentation with revivalist styles.
- There was a self-conscious rejection of the Victorians' lavish ornamentalism and revivalist eclecticism.
- He was impressed by the variety, originality and eclecticism of Nonconformist architecture: "The grateful lesson, which, as the preceding discussion obviously shows, English Nonconformist architecture has given architects, serves as a means of liberation which, from the architectural point of view, deserves a thorough consideration."
- Wild eclecticism has been the hallmark of Boyd's 30-year career as record producer, failed film mogul and quixotic entrepreneur.
- Eclecticism had escaped from the control of the revivalists into its more creative synthetic phase.
- Some, however, have found the so-called "Beaux-Arts" style, for all its academic rigour and perfection of proportion to be too correct, bloodless, and buttoned-up when set against the free-flowing eclecticism of some other contemporary stations.
- Notwithstanding this, the BBC also hopes that older viewers who have had their powers of endurance tested once too often by The Late Show's cold-blooded eclecticism, may welcome an audience-friendly arts magazine.
- It was this aspect of Leavisism that Oxford English, with its broad though often flaccid eclecticism, was most opposed to.
- He turned not to the developing rage for eclecticism, but to the French Renaissance style of the Second Empire.
- Eclecticism rules these days, and traditional patterns may be thrown together with all the flair for ill-assortment of current Top-Shop fashions.
- The Romanesque was taken over in the last two decades of the nineteenth century, when American railway-station building reached its apogee in masterpieces of creative eclecticism.
- Stylistically the railway station was the epitome of the aesthetic doctrine of picturesque eclecticism.
- The wave of interest in the rediscovery of Celtic music is particularly important, and not merely because of the Celtic-Scottish influence on Leonard's family (an aspect that the Montreal Gazette highlighted regarding Lyon Cohen's Gaelic accent recently) and American eclecticism - often little more than a slavish following of European forms - which found itself in the development of "pop" music, notably of ragtime around 1900 and jazz around 1918.
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