Exposition may refer to:
- Exposition (literary technique)
- Exposition (music)
- Trade fair
- Exposition (album), the debut album by the band Wax on Radio
- Expository preaching
Other articles related to "exposition":
... anniversary of the 1893 World's Columbian Exposition held in Chicago and the Illinois statehood centennial ... m) statue that stood on the grounds of the World's Columbian Exposition of 1893, to sculpt this smaller replica ... The original statue stood in front of the Court of Honor at the World's Columbian Exposition ...
... called the Indian Arts Building when it was originally created for the first exposition ... exhibitors traveled south from recently closed Panama Pacific International Exposition held in San Francisco ... its current name, the House of Charm, during the second exposition ...
... Also, the sleeve is in a handwritten style by Iizuka in Japanese. ...
... January/February Exposition de 16 toiles peintes par Van Gogh - catalogue woodcut by Émile Bernard c ... April Peintres Impressionnistes et Symbolistes, Deuxième exposition - Introduction by G.-Albert Aurier c ... Summer (no precise dates) Peintres Impressionnistes et Symbolistes, Troisième exposition - Introduction by Gaston Lesaulx opening c ...
... The Saint Louis Exposition or St ... In 1904, the Louisiana Purchase Exposition, a major World's Fair, was held in St ... The annual agricultural/technical exposition was not held in 1903-4, and ceased after the World's Fair ...
Famous quotes containing the word exposition:
“Hard times accounted in large part for the fact that the exposition was a financial disappointment in its first year, but Sally Rand and her fan dancers accomplished what applied science had failed to do, and the exposition closed in 1934 with a net profit, which was donated to participating cultural institutions, excluding Sally Rand.”
—For the State of Illinois, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)
“Art is beauty, and every exposition of art, whether it be music, painting, or the drama, should be subservient to that one great end. As long as nature is a means to the attainment of beauty, so-called realism is necessary and permissable [sic], but it must be realism enhanced by idealism and uplifted by the spirit of an inner life or purpose.”
—Julia Marlowe (18661950)
“Men are like plants; the goodness and flavor of the fruit proceeds from the peculiar soil and exposition in which they grow. We are nothing but what we derive from the air we breathe, the climate we inhabit, the government we obey, the system of religion we profess, and the nature of our employment.”
—Michel Guillaume Jean De Crevecoeur (17351813)