Although Cubism was first visible in the late paintings of Paul Cezanne, it was not until 1908 in Paris when the world was exposed to the term Cubism. Due to a startling exhibition by Georges Braque in November of 1908, the term Cubism was coined thanks to art critic Louis Vauxcelles, who described what he saw as geometric schemas and cubes. Cubism, Futurism and Expressionism gained popularity and gained social status in Europe during this time with Pablo Picasso being the most recognized Cubist involved. Parisian artists produced a prolific number of works during Cubism, but there was one specific country that designed and produced Cubist architecture, and that was the current Czech Republic. This is the only place you will find Cubist as well as Rondocubist architecture. The famous Czech group included the painters Emil Filla, Antonin Prochazka, Josef Capek, the architects Pavel Janak, Josef Gocar, Josef Chochol, Vlastislav Hofman, the writer Karel Capek and the sculptor Otto Gutfreund. Producing everything from paintings to teacups and houses, this group has left an interesting architectural and artistic legacy in the Czech lands.