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'The Death of Sardanapalus' is a painting by the Romantic artist Eugène Delacroix.


This quiz addresses the requirements of the National Curriculum KS3 in Art and Design for children aged 11 to 14 in years 7 to 9. Specifically this quiz is aimed at the section dealing with understanding art movements and their influence on the world, and it focusses in particular on the movement of Romanticism.

In KS3 children will learn how to critically appraise historical works of art, as well as understand the influence ancient movements have had on art today.

Romanticism, which was first defined around 1800, gathered momentum as an artistic movement in France and Britain in the early decades of the nineteenth century and was a mainstay until the middle of that century. The movement placed a great deal of emphasis on imagination and emotion, and many critics think Romanticism emerged as a response the Industrial Revolution, the aristocratic social and political norms of the Age of Enlightenment, and the scientific rationalisation of nature.

Romanticism flourished, in part, due to a manufacturing turning point which was commonly known as what?
The Factory Overhaul
The Mechanical Uprising
The Processing Growth
The Industrial Revolution
The Industrial Revolution was the transition to new manufacturing processes in the period from about 1760 to sometime between 1820 and 1840
The Romantic movement placed new emphasis on emotions never really explored in mainstream art before. Which emotions were they?
Joy and elation
Contentedness and peacefulness
Horror and terror
Reflection and thoughtfulness
The movement emphasised intense emotion as an authentic source of aesthetic experience and many artists used these emotions as inspiration
The Romantic Artists rebelled against the traditional rules surrounding art, maintaining instead that art should come from where?
A text book on art
The artist's imagination
Copied paintings from other artists
A religious perspective only
The movement believed the artist should be inspired by their own emotions, with as little interference as possible from "artificial" rules dictating what a work should consist of
Romantics tended to believe that it was mentally and morally healthy to have a close connection with what?
Man-made objects
Rule books
The Romantic artists surrounded themselves with nature and were distrustful of the man-made world around them
Which war happened early in the Romantic period and may have influenced the art?
The Crusades
The Second World War
The French Revolution
The War of the Roses
The French Revolution took place from 1789 to 1799, followed by the Napoleonic Wars until 1815
In which particular discipline did Romanticism first show itself?
Landscape painting
Religious portraits
Abstract works
Sketches of pets
From as early as the 1760s, British artists began to turn to wilder landscapes and storms, and Gothic architecture
Which art form remained largely unaffected by Romanticism?
This may well have been because sculpting in marble, which was popular at the time, does not lend itself well to the dramatic gestures required by Romanticism
One trend during the period, was for very large apocalyptic historical paintings. What does this mean?
Paintings which showed many different historical events all happening at once
Paintings showing disaster or extreme natural events with a historical context
Paintings which were so large they could not be displayed
Paintings which only showed positive events from history
Some of these paintings were so dramatic and emotive that they came with a warning!
Charles Baudelaire famously summed up the entire movement by saying which of the following:
Romanticism is something from the soul, neither real nor fake
Romanticism pours out of every artist, should they let it
Romanticism is the pinnacle of art - there will be no way back from this
Romanticism is precisely situated neither in choice of subject nor exact truth, but in the way of feeling
Most artists of the time would have agreed that the movement was mainly about feelings and emotion, not processes and rules
Which period came after Romanticism?
New Romanticism
Further Romanticism
After Romanticism
This period came in the late nineteenth and early twentieth century
Author:  Angela Smith

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