Home > Videos > Art > Art And Music > The Eighteenth Century > The Age of Revolution

Art and Music of The 18th Century: The Age of Revolution

Video title: The Age of Revolution

Watch this online Art video entitled The Age of Revolution to learn about art, artists and artistic works of The Age of Revolution and The 18th Century.

This online art and music video will assist art and music students to study and gain an insight into the Age of Revolution, a turning point encompasing the years of the French Revolution and the Napoleonic Empire. LIsten to excerpts from masterpieces by Beethoven, and discover how the symphony developed during this period. View works by David and Goya.

Now Playing: Art and Music of The 18th Century: The Age of Revolution
Video Mode: Free Demo© Copyright 2007 - 2016 ZP Online Publishing

Art and Music of The 18th Century: The Age of Revolution. Learning Objectives for this video:

  • Art in The Age of Revolution. Learn about Art and Music in The Age of Revolution. Travel back to the era that witnessed the brilliance of Viennese classical composers and the emergence of the Neoclassical style.
  • See artistic masterpieces by Boucher, David, Fragonard, Goya, and Houdon and listen to excerpts from compositions by Bach, Beethoven, Gluck, Haydn, and Mozart.
  • Gain insight to the Age of Enlightenment and the Age of Revolution, a turning point encompassing the years of the French Revolution and Napoleonic Empire.
  • Witness the brilliance of Viennese classical composers, the development of the symphony and string quartet, and the grandeur of the Rococo and Neoclassical artistic styles.
  • Discover the many benefits of using online video for visual learning. Using educational video for teaching the K-12 curriculum provides online learning for children and students of all ages and abilities.
  • Using subtitled video - or video with closed captions - enables children to choose between watching, listening to, or reading each presentation whichever best suites their individual learning style. A wonderful option particularly for dyslexia and special needs education.
  • Having the student read the subtitles on a second or third viewing without sound, enables the improvement of Reading and Literacy skills AND helps retention of the information being learned.

Return to Topic
New members join now