Belonging to, or designating, the modern revival or adaptation of classical, esp. Greco-Roman, style, taste and manner of work in architecture, arts, literature, etc.
A collection of assumptions customarily made by mainstream economists starting in the late 19th century, including profit maximization by firms, utility maximizaiton by consumers, and market equilibrium, with corresponding implications for determination of factor prices and the distribution of income. Contrasts with classical, Keynesian, and Marxist.
A design style that employs motifs inspired by classical antiquity, e.g. urns, garlands, greek key, palmette.