La technique mixte
La technique mixte regroupe l’ensemble des œuvres d'art qui incorporent une variété de matériaux et de composants dans une seule pièce. L'art mixte est une œuvre d'art qui mêle une peinture acrylique à du tissu et du papier. Le scrapbooking, les carnets de croquis, le découpage, la conception de cartes de vœux et les journaux artistiques mixtes ne sont que quelques exemples de projets dans lesquels des techniques mixtes peuvent être utilisées. Ce style artistique remontent aux créations cubistes de Pablo Picasso de 1912 à 1914, la racine du terme lui-même, dans son sens esthétique, remonte à l'artiste Jean Dubuffet dans les années 1950.
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Asbjorn Lonvig's words: I have done quite a few historical buildings around the world. Studying the architectural elements. I think this is the only building in Moorish tradition.
Wikipedia's words: The Alhambra (literally "the red fortress"), is a palace and fortress complex constructed during the mid 14th century by the Moorish rulers of the Emirate of Granada in Al-Andalus, occupying the top of the hill of the Assabica on the southeastern border of the city of Granada, now in the autonomous community of Andalusia, Spain.
The Alhambra's Moorish palaces were built for the last Muslim Emirs in Spain and its court, of the Nasrid dynasty. After the Reconquista by the Reyes Católicos ("Catholic Monarchs") in 1492, some portions were used by the Christian rulers. The Palace of Charles V, built by Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor in 1527, was inserted in the Alhambra within the Nasrid fortifications. After being allowed to fall into disrepair for centuries, the Alhambra was "discovered" in the 19th century by European scholars and travelers, with restorations commencing. It is now one of Spain's major tourist attractions, exhibiting the country's most significant and well known Islamic architecture, together with 16th-century and later Christian building and garden interventions. The Alhambra is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
UNESCO's words: Rising above the modern lower town, the Alhambra and the Albaycín, situated on two adjacent hills, form the medieval part of Granada. To the east of the Alhambra fortress and residence are the magnificent gardens of the Generalife, the former rural residence of the emirs who ruled this part of Spain in the 13th and 14th centuries. The residential district of the Albaycín is a rich repository of Moorish vernacular architecture, into which the traditional Andalusian architecture blends harmoniously.