This article needs additional citations for verification. (June 2007) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
The Baroque Revival, also known as Neo-Baroque (or Second Empire architecture in France and Wilhelminism in Germany), was an architectural style of the late 19th century. The term is used to describe architecture and architectural sculptures which display important aspects of Baroque style, but are not of the original Baroque period. Elements of the Baroque architectural tradition were an essential part of the curriculum of the École des Beaux-Arts in Paris, the pre-eminent school of architecture in the second half of the 19th century, and are integral to the Beaux-Arts architecture it engendered both in France and abroad. An ebullient sense of European imperialism encouraged an official architecture to reflect it in Britain and France, and in Germany and Italy the Baroque Revival expressed pride in the new power of the unified state.
There are also number of post-modern buildings with a style that might be called "Baroque", for example the Dancing House in Prague by Vlado Milunić and Frank Gehry, who have described it as "new Baroque".
Port of Liverpool (England), 1903–07, by Sir Arnold Thornely, F.B. Hobbs, Briggs and Wolstenholme
Apartment house in Berlin (Germany), 1889-1892, by Koebe & Weissmüller
Window of a small and very beautiful middle-class family city-house in Bucharest, nearby Piața Romană
Entrances of the Direction régionale des Impôts de Strasbourg, each of the doors having a mascaron
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Neo-Baroque architecture.|