Undulating, asymmetrical lines, shown in the forms of flower stalks, vine tendrils, insect wings, and other naturally sinuous elements define the look of the Art Nouveau movement. Art Nouveau flourished in the late 1800s and early 1900s throughout Europe and the United States. The movement was designed to create a new style, free from the heavy decor that dominated 19th century designs, and to bring craftsmanship back into the arts and architecture. It had roots in the Arts and Crafts movement and is sometimes called 'Tiffany style' due to its association with designer Louis Comfort Tiffany. Notable graphic artists during this time raised poster art from simple advertisements to high art. Famous examples include Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec's 'La Goulue at the Moulin Rouge,' poster of French can-can dancers and Alphonse Mucha's 'Princess Hyacinth,' which was a ballet poster advertisement featuring a celebrated actress in her starring role. Gustav Klimt's work, including one of his most famous artworks, 'The Kiss' is synonymous with the Art Nouveau movement.