We just LOVE them: A collection of Art Nouveau doors from around the world …

 
 
 
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If you follow us frequently, then by now you have surely noticed our mild obsession with “Art Nouveau”, the gorgeous turn of the century style that makes everything look lavish, elegant and decadent.

When I decided to create some sort of an “ode” to this beautiful style, first thing that came to mind was Art Noveau doors, and after I drooled for couple of hours at the dozens of amazing pieces of ‘art’, I finally made a selection of the most gorgeous Art Nouveau doors that reflect the subtle elegance of this style.

So welcome to our virtual museum of doors, there is no admission fee, but be prepare to hate every other door that is not Art Nouveau.

Brussels by Ernest Blerot. Source stevecadman/Flickr
Brussels by Ernest Blerot. Source stevecadman/Flickr

 

Art Nouevau Door. Somwhere in France.1903 Source Dalbera/Flickr
Art Nouevau Door. Somwhere in France.1903 Source Dalbera/Flickr
Art nouveau door in Brusells. Source SloopRiggedSkiff/Flickr
Art nouveau door in Brussels. Source SloopRiggedSkiff/Flickr

 

 

Art Nouveau house, Carcassonne.Source Stepheye/Flickr
Art Nouveau house, Carcassonne.Source Stepheye/Flickr

 

Art Nouveau masterpiece by architect Jules Lavirotte located in Paris.Source Mark B. Schlemme/Flickr
Art Nouveau masterpiece by architect Jules Lavirotte located in Paris.Source Mark B. Schlemme/Flickr

 

Art Nouveau style chemist shop doorway. Source Parksy 1964/Flickr
Art Nouveau style chemist shop doorway. Source Parksy 1964/Flickr
Art Noveau door in Helsinki.1901. source dalbera/Flickr
Art Noveau door in Helsinki.1901. source dalbera/Flickr

 

Brussels. Source stevecadman/Flickr
Brussels. Source stevecadman/Flickr

 

 

c (1904), Brussels Source stevecadman/Flickr
c (1904), Brussels Source stevecadman/Flickr
Chicago. source colros/Flickr
Chicago. source colros/Flickr
Doorway, No. 29 Avenue Rapp (1901) by Jules Lavirotte. source steve cadman/Flickr
Doorway, No. 29 Avenue Rapp (1901) by Jules Lavirotte. source steve Cadman/Flickr
Kindergarten, 40 rue Saint-Ghislain (1895-9), Brussels by Victor Horta. Source stevecadman/Flickr
Kindergarten, 40 rue Saint-Ghislain (1895-9), Brussels by Victor Horta. Source stevecadman/Flickr

 

 

L'entrée du 5 rue Schoelcher, à Paris/Flickr
L’entrée du 5 rue Schoelcher, à Paris. Source: dalbera/Flickr

 

Pontefract Museum, built in 1904 by George Pennington in an Art Nouveau . Source Lover Art Noveau/FLickr
Pontefract Museum, built in 1904 by George Pennington in an Art Nouveau . Source Love Art Noveau/Flickr

 

Source Steve Cadman/Flickr
Source Steve Cadman/Flickr
 Source Steve cadman/ FLickr
Source Steve Cadman/ Flickr
 Source stevecadman/Flickr
Source stevecadman/Flickr

 

Although Art Nouveau was replaced by 20th-century Modernist styles, it is now considered as an important transition between the eclectic historic revival styles of the 19th century and Modernism.