Synonyms for dioramas or Related words with dioramas

maquettes              diorama              murals              sculptures              tapestries              dollhouses              artworks              cityscapes              mannequins              recreations              backdrops              figurines              canvasses              miniatures              statuary              lithographs              statues              playsets              reenactments              statuettes              maquette              paintings              canvases              tableaus              miniland              mockups              marionettes              gouaches              sceneries              animatronics              landscapes              taxidermy              carvings              taxidermied              sculptural              likenesses              waxworks              grotesques              sculpture              monoprints              portraits              linocuts              vitrines              watercolors              curiosities              mural              petroglyphs              vignettes              sketchbooks              animatronic             

Examples of "dioramas"
Antonius also introduced new media, like the display of dioramas in1934. The dioramas showed landscapes and animals of Austria's prehistory. They were painted by the artist Franz Roubal. The display of dioramas did not succeed with the public. The dioramas were destroyed in World War II.
The film follows how these intricate dioramas are still used to train homicide detectives, despite all the technological advances in death investigation. The dioramas also provided inspiration for The Miniature Killer, a recurring villain in season seven of "". The villain's "modus operandi" is to leave behind accurate dioramas of her crime scenes.
In 1959, Imber was commissioned to create sculptures and dioramas for the Haifa Prehistory Museum at Gan Ha-em in Haifa, Israel. In 1960 he returned to Venezuela to do the Phelps series of Dioramas for the Museum in Caracas.
Miniature dioramas may be used to represent scenes from historic events. A typical example of this type are the dioramas to be seen at Norway's Resistance Museum in Oslo, Norway.
Like historical dioramas, natural history dioramas are a mix of two- and three-dimensional elements. What sets natural history dioramas apart from other categories is the use of taxidermy in addition to the foreground replicas and painted background. The use of taxidermy means that natural history dioramas derive not only from Daguerre's work, but also from that of taxidermists, who were used to preparing specimens for either science or spectacle. It was only with the dioramas' precursors (and, later on, dioramas) that both these objectives merged. Popular diorama precursors were produced by Charles Willson Peale, an artist with an interest in taxidermy, during the early 19th century. To present his specimens, Peale "painted skies and landscapes on the back of cases displaying his taxidermy specimens". By the late 19th century, the British Museum held an exhibition featuring taxidermy birds set on models of plants.
In 2011, he launched a side career making Victorian-style aquatic dioramas.
Blackshear also made two dioramas for the 1933 Century of Progress Exposition in Chicago.
Although Chapman was not the first to create museum dioramas, he was responsible for many of the innovations that would separate and eventually define the dioramas in the American Museum. Whereas other dioramas of the time period typically featured generic scenery, Chapman was the first to bring artists into the field with him in the hopes of capturing a specific location at a specific time. In contrast to the dramatic scenes later created by Carl Akeley for the African Hall, Chapman wanted his dioramas to evoke a scientific realism, ultimately serving as a historical record of habitats and species facing a high probability of extinction.
The Bell Museum's dioramas bring nature within your reach. Two floors of the current Minneapolis location display dioramas that feature Minnesota's habitats, along with the birds, animals, plants and insects that populate them. Meet moose, elk, bear, beavers, cranes, fish, and more. The dioramas serve as an opportunity to learn animal facts, observe animal behavior, and find out how species survive. Constructed between 1920 and the late 1940s, the Bell Museum's dioramas illustrate what Minnesota was like before the ax and plow. Visitors can discover what has changed, and what remains the same.
He also created dioramas of Brest, France for the Musée de la Tour Tanguy.
Henri Marchand (1887–1960) was a French-American sculptor known for his detailed museum dioramas.
"Wildlife Exhibits" are animal dioramas showing scenes of daily life of many different animals.
He also produced dioramas, illustrated books and acted in dramatic productions.
The public displays include dioramas, an aquarium, and exhibitions of birds, mammals, insects and fossils.
The town festival was called "Tsukurimon" and featured carvings and dioramas made from produce.
In 1962, artists Dwight Franklin and Robert N.S. Whitelaw completed 12 dioramas (worth $75,000) to be placed in the assembly hall and which depicted key incidents in Washington's life. These dioramas had been part of the original decorative scheme for the memorial, with eight dioramas (two for each corner) to be placed in the assembly hall. Due to a dispute over the subject matter, 12 rather than eight dioramas were ordered. Air conditioning was added to the North Lodge (form the Cryptic Lodge) Room in 1963.
They also developed their “miniature dioramas”, that also serve as three-dimensional sketches.
The dioramas originate from a collection of big game animals from Africa, bagged by the London-based Bernese painter and game hunter Bernhard von Wattenwyl (together with his daughter Vivienne) during an expedition in 1923-24. A total of 130 of these animals are on display, in 33 dioramas along two darkened corridors. The dioramas are designed and furnished according to the animals' natural habitat.
The book features glossy, full-color photos of painted miniatures, many of them staged in elaborate battlefield dioramas.
The museum features 39 full-size railway vehicles and one bus exhibit, train cab simulators, and railway model dioramas.