Exoticism (from 'exotic') is a trend in art and design, influenced by some ethnic groups or civilizations since the late 19th-century. Art refers to a diverse range of Human activities creations and expressions that are appealing to the Senses or Emotions of a human individual Design is used both as a Noun and a Verb. The term is often tied to the various Applied arts and Engineering (See design disciplines In music exoticism is a genre in which the rhythms, melodies, or instrumentation are designed to evoke the atmosphere of far-off lands or ancient times (e. Music is an Art form in which the medium is Sound organized in Time. g. Ravel's Daphnis et Chloé and Tzigane for Violin and Orchestra, Debussy's Syrinx for Flute Solo or Rimsky-Korsakov's Capriccio espagnol). Daphnis et Chloé is a Ballet with music by Maurice Ravel. Ravel described it as a "symphonie choréographique" (choreographic symphony Achille-Claude Debussy (aʃil klod dəbysi (August 22 1862 &ndash March 25 1918 was a French Composer. Nikolai Andreyevich Rimsky-Korsakov ( Николай Андреевич Римский-Корсаков, Nikolaj Andreevič Rimskij-Korsakov) also Nikolay Capriccio Espagnol, Op. 34 is the common Western title for an orchestral work based on Spanish melodies and written by Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov Like orientalist subjects in 19th century painting, exoticism in the decorative arts and interior decoration was associated with fantasies of opulence.
Exoticism, by definition, is "the charm of the unfamiliar. " Scholar Alden Jones defines exoticism in art and literature as the representation of one culture for consumption by another. Art refers to a diverse range of Human activities creations and expressions that are appealing to the Senses or Emotions of a human individual Literature is the Art of written works Literally translated the word means "acquaintance with letters" (from Latin littera letter An archetypical example is the artist and writer Paul Gauguin and his representations of Tahitian people and landscapes for a French audience. Eugène Henri Paul Gauguin (7 June 1848 – 8 May 1903 was a leading Post-Impressionist painter.