Event Decoration Program-EDP
is organized by Creative Arts Solution Foundation to promote creativity in arts through decorationWe train people and also work / partners with expert in decorators.
We also educate people about Decoration.
Decoration may refer to:
- Decorative arts
- the craft of a house painter and decorator
- An object or act intended to increase beauty of a person, room, etc.
- An object, such as a medal or an order's insignias, that is awarded to honor the recipient: see List of prizes, medals and awards. It may be awarded by a state, fount of honour, or an organisation.
- Cake decorating, the art of making a usually ordinary cake visually interesting
- USB decoration, a decorative device that uses the Universal Serial Bus connector
- Christmas decoration, decorations used at Christmas time
- Decorator pattern, a design pattern used in object-oriented programming
- In-glaze decoration, a method of decorating ceramics - decoration applied before firing
- On-glaze decoration, a method of decorating ceramics - decoration applied after glazing
- In-mould decoration, a method of decorating moulded plastics
- Interior design, the internal finishing of a building
- Name decoration, a technique used in most programming languages
- Window decoration, in computing are the window's visual elements drawn by a window manager
- Web decoration, conspicuous silk structure in the webs of some spiders
- Decorations, a set of three pieces for piano solo composed in 1912–13 by John Ireland
The decorative arts are arts or crafts concerned with the design and manufacture of beautiful objects that are also functional. It includes interior design, but not usually architecture. The decorative arts are often categorized in opposition to the "fine arts", namely, painting, drawing, photography, and large-scale sculpture, which generally have no function other than to be seen.
"Decorative" and "fine" artsSurahi, Mughal, 17th Century CE. National Museum, New Delhi
The distinction between the decorative and the fine arts has essentially arisen from the post-Renaissance art of the West, where the distinction is for the most part meaningful. This distinction is much less meaningful when considering the art of other cultures and periods, where the most highly regarded works – or even all works – include those in decorative media. For example, Islamic art in many periods and places consists entirely of the decorative arts, often using geometric and plant forms, as does the art of many traditional cultures. The distinction between decorative and fine arts is not very useful for appreciating Chinese art, and neither is it for understanding Early Medieval art in Europe. In that period in Europe, fine arts such as manuscript illumination and monumental sculpture existed, but the most prestigious works tended to be in goldsmith work, in cast metals such as bronze, or in other techniques such as ivory carving. Large-scale wall-paintings were much less regarded, crudely executed, and rarely mentioned in contemporary sources. They were probably seen as an inferior substitute for mosaic, which for this period must be viewed as a fine art, though in recent centuries mosaics have tended to be seen as decorative. The term "ars sacra" ("sacred arts") is sometimes used for medieval Christian art done in metal, ivory, textiles, and other high-value materials but not for rarer secular works from that period.