Originating in the 1920s, Art Deco is a movement encompassing the decorative arts and architecture. Drawing inspiration from various sources, it has influenced disciplines ranging from visual and decorative arts to fashion, architecture, filmography, and jewelry design.
Brutalist Architecture, which emerged as one of the most controversial styles lasting from the 1950s to the 1970s, is defined by its raw, unpainted concrete or brick, geometric shapes, and a focus on functionality. Some people even criticize it as the ugliest architectural movement.
Conceptual art, which emerged in the 1960s, is a movement that places the primary emphasis not on the final art object but on the fundamental idea or concept behind the work. The defining features of conceptual art are its distinctiveness, often presenting itself as seemingly random or unfinished, and its unquestionable avant-garde nature.