Tomasz Pajzderski (16 February 1864 – 20 November 1908)was a Prussian-Polish historicist architect.
Pajzderski was born in Jeżewo near Gostyń (then in Prussia, now in Poland). He completed gymnasium in Śrem and studied at Charlottenburg Polytechnic and École des Beaux-Arts. In 1895 he entered the Ministry of Public Works in Berlin, where he worked for three years before establishing his own architectural practice. He built tenement buildings (among others on Friedrichstraße) and small palaces in Berlin suburbs.He also designed: the building of the Polish Association of Credit Cooperatives (1897–99, Związek Spółek Zarobkowych) in Posen (Poznań), church in Kapuściany (1899), hotel "Bast" in Inowrocław (1900-1901), churches in Jutrosin (1900-1902, funded by prince Zdzisław Czartoryski), Czeladź and Ostrów.
He moved to Warsaw in 1903 and was admitted professor of applied arts in Warsaw School of Fine Arts (1905-1907).
His further works included: Mikołaj Szelechow's tenement house in Warsaw (1904, with Stanisław Grochowicz),Church of Saints Simon and Helena in Minsk, churches in Lubraniec (1905-1906) and Grabów (built in 1907-1913, destroyed during the Second World War), chappel and manor house in Fajsławice. He also worked on renovation of gothic church in Brześć Kujawski.
He died in Warsaw and was buried at Powązki Cemetery. His brother Sylwester (1876-1953) was also an architect.
Art Nouveau is an international style of art, architecture, and applied art, especially the decorative arts, known in different languages by different names: Jugendstil in German, Stile Liberty in Italian, Modernismo catalán in Spanish, etc. In English it is also known as the Modern Style. The style was most popular between 1890 and 1910. It was a reaction against the academic art, eclecticism and historicism of 19th century architecture and decoration. It was often inspired by natural forms such as the sinuous curves of plants and flowers. Other characteristics of Art Nouveau were a sense of dynamism and movement, often given by asymmetry or whiplash lines, and the use of modern materials, particularly iron, glass, ceramics and later concrete, to create unusual forms and larger open spaces.
Ralph Adams Cram was a prolific and influential American architect of collegiate and ecclesiastical buildings, often in the Gothic Revival style. Cram & Ferguson and Cram, Goodhue & Ferguson are partnerships in which he worked. Together with the architect Richard Upjohn and artist John LaFarge, he is honored on December 16 as a feast day in the Episcopal Church of the United States. Cram was a fellow of the American Institute of Architects.
Inowrocław is a city in north-central Poland with a total population of 72,561 in December 2019. It is situated in the Kuyavian-Pomeranian Voivodeship since 1999, previously in the Bydgoszcz Voivodeship (1975–1998). It is one of the largest and historically most significant cities within Kuyavia.
Stanisław Witkiewicz was a Polish painter, art theoretician, and amateur architect, known for his creation of "Zakopane Style".
Stanisław Mateusz Ignacy Wyspiański was a Polish playwright, painter and poet, as well as interior and furniture designer. A patriotic writer, he created a series of symbolic, national dramas within the artistic philosophy of the Young Poland Movement. Wyspiański was one of the most outstanding and multifaceted artists of his time in Poland under the foreign partitions. He successfully joined the trends of modernism with themes of the Polish folk tradition and Romantic history. Unofficially, he came to be known as the Fourth Polish Bard.
The Vienna Secession is an art movement, closely related to Art Nouveau, that was formed in 1897 by a group of Austrian painters, graphic artists, sculptors and architects, including Josef Hoffman, Koloman Moser, Otto Wagner, and Gustav Klimt. They resigned from the Association of Austrian Artists in protest against its support for more traditional artistic styles. Their most influential architectural work was the Secession Building designed by Joseph Maria Olbrich as a venue for expositions of the group. Their official magazine was called Ver Sacrum which published highly stylised and influential works of graphic art. In 1905 the group itself split, when some of the most prominent members, including Klimt, Wagner and Hoffmann, resigned in a dispute over priorities, but it continued to function, and still functions today, from its headquarters in the Secession Building.
Stanisław Stefan Zygmunt Masłowski (1853–1926), born Stanislaw Stefan Zygmunt Ludgard Masłowski was a Polish painter of realistic style, the author of watercolor landscapes.
The Church of Saints Simon and Helena, also known as the Red Church, is a Roman Catholic church on Independence Square in Minsk, Belarus.
Oskar Sosnowski was a leading Polish architect and art conservator and restorer of monuments during the period between World War I and World War II.
Płonkowo is a village in the administrative district of Gmina Rojewo, within Inowrocław County, Kuyavian-Pomeranian Voivodeship, in north-central Poland. It lies approximately 1 kilometre (1 mi) east of Rojewo, 12 km (7 mi) north of Inowrocław, 27 km (17 mi) south-west of Toruń, and 31 km (19 mi) south-east of Bydgoszcz.
Josip Vancaš was an Austro-Hungarian and Yugoslav architect who spent most of his career in the Bosnian city of Sarajevo, where he designed over two hundred buildings. He also designed important buildings in present-day Croatia and Slovenia. He was also the first conductor of the Männergesangverein in Sarajevo, at its founding in 1887.
Gdańska Street is one of the main street of downtown Bydgoszcz, Poland. Initially, the street was a thoroughfare, but in the second half of the 19th century, it turned residential. It ran from the Brda river to Bydgoszcz northern part of town an has gradually become the city center of trade and entertainment. During the interwar period, Gdańska street was the third longest street in Bydgoszcz with a total length of 3.19 km.
Nakielska Street is an important street in Bydgoszcz, Poland. It starts from downtown settlements to the limits of the city towards Nakło nad Notecią.
August Cieszkowski Street belongs to architecturally remarkable streets of Bydgoszcz, with its Art Nouveau features from the Fin de siècle period, forming a homogeneous complex of tenements from the end of 19th-century beginnining of 20th century, most of which are registered on Kuyavian-Pomeranian Voivodeship Heritage List.
Śniadecki Street is one of the most important streets of downtown Bydgoszcz, with an important mercantile concentration.
Słowackiego Street is a street located in Bydgoszcz, Poland. Despite its short length, many of its buildings are either registered on Kuyavian-Pomeranian Voivodeship heritage list, or are part of Bydgoszcz local history.
Jezuicka Street is a street located in Bydgoszcz, Poland. Many of its buildings are either registered on Kuyavian-Pomeranian Voivodeship heritage list, or part of Bydgoszcz local history.
Bydgoszcz displays an abundant variety of architectures, with styles from neo-gothic, neo-baroque and neoclassicism, to Art Nouveau and modernism; hence its nickname of Little Berlin at the start of the 20th century. The notable granaries on Mill Island and along Brda river also recall a recognized timber-framed characteristics of the city in Poland.
Tadeusz Maria Rostworowski (1860-1928) was a Polish architect and painter.
Art Nouveau is an international style of art, architecture and applied arts, especially the decorative arts, that was most popular between 1893 and 1910. In the Russian language it is called Art Nouveau or Modern.
|This article about a Polish architect is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|