Price between

New Hague School

Book W.M. Dudok

Book W.M. Dudok

€ 25
Grandeur Arm Chair
2 variations

Grandeur Arm Chair

€ 1,995
Sculpture Square Lovers

Sculpture Square Lovers

€ 25
Art Deco Display Case Cubic 1 Door

Art Deco Display Case Cubic 1 Door

€ 2,628.50
Jewellery Case Square

Jewellery Case Square

€ 39.50
Tiffany Pendant Light Frank Lloyd Wright Orange

Tiffany Pendant Light Frank Lloyd Wright Orange

€ 179
Wall Lamp Cube
13 variations

Wall Lamp Cube

€ 82.50
Stainless Steel Mirror

Stainless Steel Mirror

€ 345
Earrings Carré

Earrings Carré

€ 49
Frank Lloyd Wright Tiffany Panel

Frank Lloyd Wright Tiffany Panel

€ 315
Bakelite Candlesticks Beta

Bakelite Candlesticks Beta

€ 15
Glass Bowl Air Bubble

Glass Bowl Air Bubble

€ 249
Cube Clock

Cube Clock

€ 65
Picture Frame Silver Stripe
2 variations

Picture Frame Silver Stripe

€ 15
Rug Square Border

Rug Square Border

€ 2,245
Cushion Times Square

Cushion Times Square

€ 60
Tiffany Table Lamp Geometric

Tiffany Table Lamp Geometric

€ 195
Early Coffee Set

Early Coffee Set

€ 199
Shopper Vintage Multi-colored
2 variations

Shopper Vintage Multi-colored

€ 245
Wallpaper Long Island
3 variations

Wallpaper Long Island

€ 105
Furniture Fabric Amoret
4 variations

Furniture Fabric Amoret

€ 150

A new form of living

In 1920, the term "Nieuwe Haagse School" was first mentioned by the architect C.J. Blaauw. Around 1920, a form of living reminiscent of American residential hotels was developed by the likes of the architects Jan Wils and W. Verschoor. This appealed to wealthy inhabitants of The Hague who were looking for more modern apartments. The style blossomed between 1925 and 1940 and brought uniformity to the cityscape.

 

Overhanging roofs and cubist shapes

A lot of symmetry can be seen in the New Hague School. Overhanging roofs, angular and cubist forms, and the use of bay windows, chimneys, awnings, and terraces stand out. The Hague style draws a great deal of influence from Berlage's rationalism, the arts and crafts movement, and De Stijl. The New Hague School is more luxurious than the style of the Amsterdam School but makes use of strict and clean lines. The world-famous architect Frank Lloyd Wright had a big influence on the style. Because of his designs and glass art, but also because of his influence on important New Hague Style architects such as Co Brandes, W.M. Dudok, Jan Wils, and Hendrik Wouda.

 

Hague School at Art Deco Webstore

From area rugs to twinkling and geometric pendant lamps in a Frank Lloyd Wright style: the New Hague School is also particularly well suited for interior design. The clean lines and symmetrical shapes give any style of living a bold Art Deco touch. Take a look, for example, at the distinctive Hague School floor lamp, Furniture Fabric Stripe, and the Art Deco cubic display cabinet.

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