Definition of Berlage
1. Noun. Dutch architect and town planner (1856-1934).
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Berlage
Literary usage of Berlage
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Twentieth-Century Architecture in the Netherlands by Hans van Dijk (1999)
"HP Berlage (1856-1934) is regarded as the father of modern Dutch architecture, largely on the strength of his Amsterdam Exchange, known in the Netherlands ..."
2. The Amsterdam School by Maristella Casciato (1996)
"Berlage accentuated this model by introducing in his design two portico openings ... Berlage designed the continuous perimeter of brick buildings around the ..."
3. Under Cover: Evolution of Upholstered Furniture by Ed van Hinte (2006)
"Denuded of all upholstery, his Berlage chair nestles in the tradition of Rietveld ... Hutten presents his Berlage chair as unclad, with the upholstery the ..."
4. Space and the Architect: Lessons in Architecture 2 by Herman Hertzberger (2000)
"3 Jean Nouvel, lecture at the Berlage Institute, 1996. ... 11 Claudia Dias, graduation project from the Berlage Institute 12 Lessons, pp. 97-98. ..."
5. W.M. Dudok by Herman van Bergeijk (2001)
"Thus, Berlage suggested that: ‘the architect who understands the present day and wishes to create something artistic will automatically throw all ballast ..."
6. Archiv F�ur Geschichte Der Philosophie (1889)
"Zu ganz anderen Ergebnissen kommt die Inaugural-Dissertation, in welcher Berlage denselben Gegenstand behandelt"). Berlage ^it-lit in Euripides nicht einen ..."
7. Back from Utopia: The Challenge of the Modern Movementby Hubert-Jan Henket, Hilde Heynen by Hubert-Jan Henket, Hilde Heynen (2002)
"The history of modernism, indeed, might be and has often been written as a history of competing ideas ofspace. At the turn ofthe century, Hendrik Berlage ..."
8. Euripides and the Attic Orators: A Comparison by Alexander Douglas Thomson (1898)
"195-218) Berlage (p. 135) singles out for special consideration. ... Berlage is right, I think, in regarding this passage as a rhetorical exercise or ..."