APA 6th Edition Novina, A. (2004). Škola za arhitekturu na Akademiji likovnih umjetnosti u Zagrebu — Iblerova škola arhitekture. Peristil, 47 (1), 135-143. Retrieved from https://hrcak.srce.hr/151890
MLA 8th Edition Novina, Ariana. "Škola za arhitekturu na Akademiji likovnih umjetnosti u Zagrebu — Iblerova škola arhitekture." Peristil, vol. 47, no. 1, 2004, pp. 135-143. https://hrcak.srce.hr/151890. Accessed 20 Nov. 2019.
Chicago 17th Edition Novina, Ariana. "Škola za arhitekturu na Akademiji likovnih umjetnosti u Zagrebu — Iblerova škola arhitekture." Peristil 47, no. 1 (2004): 135-143. https://hrcak.srce.hr/151890
Harvard Novina, A. (2004). 'Škola za arhitekturu na Akademiji likovnih umjetnosti u Zagrebu — Iblerova škola arhitekture', Peristil, 47(1), pp. 135-143. Available at: https://hrcak.srce.hr/151890 (Accessed 20 November 2019)
Vancouver Novina A. Škola za arhitekturu na Akademiji likovnih umjetnosti u Zagrebu — Iblerova škola arhitekture. Peristil [Internet]. 2004 [cited 2019 November 20];47(1):135-143. Available from: https://hrcak.srce.hr/151890
IEEE A. Novina, "Škola za arhitekturu na Akademiji likovnih umjetnosti u Zagrebu — Iblerova škola arhitekture", Peristil, vol.47, no. 1, pp. 135-143, 2004. [Online]. Available: https://hrcak.srce.hr/151890. [Accessed: 20 November 2019]
Abstracts This study deals with the Department of Architecture at the Fine Arts Academy of Zagreb. It was founded in 1926 by architect Drago lbler. This was the time of change in the methods of teaching at the then "Royal Art Academy," with a shift from the decorative toward the monumental under the new President, Ivan Meštrović. The author discusses Meštrović's impact on the formation of the School of Architecture linked to the Modem Architecture Department at the Viennese Fine Arts Academy, a school that Meštrović had attended.
The School of Architecture was launched in the fall of 1926 with a core Architecture course taught throughout the entire eight semester curriculum. The course was taught by Professor Drago Ibler. Other courses were more of a Fine Arts Academy type: modeling, the nude, penmanship, etc.
The historical background for the School was provided by the Bauhaus, as seen from the School's program. The first, preparatory year, was followed by atelier work, complemented in higher years by fine arts disciplines. The small number of enrollees enabled a daily contact between staff and students. The School ceased to exist in 1943, and it had graduated nineteen students: Bartolić, Bohutinsky, Bolanča, Bon, Freudenreich, Gaj, D. Galić, V. Galić, Grakalić, Hamel, Hološ, Horvat, M. Kauzlarić, V. Kauzlarić, Novak, Planić, Požgaj, Šegvić, and Vichra.
As a Department of Architecture at the Fine Arts Academy, the School was reestablished in 1953 thanks to Drago Ibler. The new plan and program show an increase in school hours as opposed to the pre-war School. This was particularly stressed by introducing technical subjects such as Statics, Statics-Mathematics, Reinforced Concrete, Industrial Building, Interior Design, Urban Planning, and Urban Design. In addition to those professional courses the students also attended fine arts courses. The study of architecture at the Fine Arts Academy was abolished by an act of Croatian parliament in 1961. It graduated only one students: K. Mihaljević.
The Ibler School was in the thirties, the forties, and the fifties the place of training of the main protagonists of Croatian modem architecture. Thanks to vanguard ideas which combined with other fine arts disciplines and a specific plan and program represented a unique educational system, the school, and its alumni, made the core of the "Zagreb School of Architecture."