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First marks ws  28.7.11
 

First marks ws 28.7.11

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Bwo-Me workshop is designed to foster 'Creativity' in preservice teachers. It encourages engagement between Indigenous and non-Indigenous people through the Visual Arts

Bwo-Me workshop is designed to foster 'Creativity' in preservice teachers. It encourages engagement between Indigenous and non-Indigenous people through the Visual Arts

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    First marks ws  28.7.11 First marks ws 28.7.11 Presentation Transcript

    • Creative Arts Program (K-6) Visual Arts ‘First Marks’ Workshops Forms: rock art frescoes, prints, paintings & drawings TEP 320 Semester Two 2011 © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • Developing Critical & Creative Graduate Capabilities (Macquarie University) The Australian National ProfessionalStandards for Teachers (2010) states that graduates arerequired to develop: Critical and creative thinking and resources to engage students and draw on local, national and global content through virtual and/or real environments for their programs (2010, Item 3.4, p14). © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University.
    • ‘First Marks’ Rock Art Frescoes  & other forms of visual art © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University created 23.7.11
    • Cultural perspectives in the Creative Arts Creative Arts K-6 Syllabus, 2000, p.9.Teachers are considered the facilitators of the passingon of traditional knowledge. Workshops provideOpportunities to develop knowledge & understanding aboutVisual arts forms and diverse cultural art practices.Relates respectfully to Aboriginal Indigenous art & cultures building on reconciliation model for Indigenous & non- Indigenous people.Focuses on contemporary art forms that acknowledge andreflect on-going traditions. 4 © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • Conceptual Framework (Board of Studies NSW.(2000),The Visual Arts Years 7–10 Syllabus) 5 . © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University.
    • Stage 3- Visual Arts Outcomes: •  Making (VAS3.1 & 3.2) •  Investigates subject matter in an attempt to represent likenesses of things in the world. •  Makes artworks for different audiences, assembling materials in a variety of ways. •  Appreciating (VAS3.3 & 3.4) •  Acknowledges that audiences respond in different ways to artworks and that there are different opinions about the value of artworks. •  Communicates about the ways in which subject matter is represented in artworks. (Creative Arts K-6 Syllabus, 2000) © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University.
    • Overview of Primary Level Visual Arts Language Subject Elements- Matter point, line Places shape, form & FORMS texture Spaces Drawing, Painting pattern colour. Printmaking – 2D Sculpture- 3-D Media-4-D GLOSSARY The Artists Tools Composition, Fine motor skills, Incising, monoprints, Visualisation Representations & Scumbling Transformation Digital artworks Planning Programming Assessing Reporting & Evaluating(Creative Arts Syllabus p. 82-104). 7 © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University.
    • 3 major components in Visual Arts Language•  1. Subject matter the general category of information or theme being communicated •  2. Content The specific message with an intended meaning and function •  3. Form Visual and physical structure of the communication. •  By manipulating these three components, the teacher is able to vary their emphasis and change the message. (Wallschlaeger,1992, p.435). 8 © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • Form: Rock Art Pictograph  Applying a scumbling painting technique  (C.A. Syllabus, 2006, p.104). Artist: B.W.Leeuwen 2005 NAIDOC Week, Taiwan © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • Some symbols used in Aboriginal desert art  There are many different interpretations & meanings given by different clan groups across Australia (Stokes, 2004, p.7 & p.11)
    • Aboriginal Rock petroglyphson campus… Have you seen this? Form: Rock sculpture using incising techniques © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • Artist: Edna Marion Watson Title: ‘Water is Life’, 2000. Form: Sculpture using incising techniques into the sandstone rock surface. Purpose: To Celebrate birthing and Darug Women Position: outside Mia-Mia Childcare, X5B. Visit Macquarie University Art Gallery-sculpture park. website: http://www.artgallery.mq.edu.au/about/sculpturepark © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • What Forms & Techniques have been used here ? Artists: Euphemia Bostock & Jan Shaw Title: The Warawara Friendship Stone, 2003. © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • Silk screen Techniques Subject Matter: People Indigenous Artist Jeffrey Samuels at ‘Bwo-Me’ Creativity Workshops 2011. (C.A. Syllabus, 2006, p. 80). Making: Stage 1-create the screen Stage 2- print off the screen © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • ‘Bwo-Me’ Screen printing Workshops, 2011Artist Jeffrey Samuels, 2011 © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • Screen printing workshop using  acrylic paint and card squeegee boards. © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • Form: 2-D printmaking using organic materials & mono printing techniques (Monoprint (one-off print) C.A. Syllabus, 2006, p.103).
    • Imagining Aboriginal Rock Art Frescoes Form: Drawing into mono-prints Artist: B.W.Leeuwen 2010 Artist Jeffrey Samuels, 2011
    • Lino Prints Composition: Structure & pictorial arrangement in the artwork (C.A. Syllabus, 2006 p.103). Artist Jeffrey Samuels, 2011
    • Always display & record artworks (Edwards, 1998). Form: Photography & Digital Use camera, digital video recorder, scanner & computer. (C.A. Syllabus, 2006 p.84). Artist Jeffrey Samuels, 2011 © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • Imaginative paintings inspired by Aboriginal rock art frescoes Artists: P. W. Quinn & B.W. Leeuwen, 2010. © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • The literature shows preservice and early careerteachers generally feel inadequate about theircapacity to foster ‘Creativity’ through the visual artswith the children they teach. © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • How can ‘Creativity’ be fostered in Teachers through the Visual Arts? This PhD study investigates ways of fostering ‘Creativity’ in teachers. It integrates the Visual Arts with other Creative Arts strands (music, dance, drama, media). These Workshops are designed to encourage teachers-in-training to foster ‘Creativity’ firstly in themselvesso they can more effectively mentor the children they teach. © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • Aboriginal perspectives in Creative Arts (Harrison, 2011, p.190) encourages teachers to incorporate Aboriginalperspectives in the classroom. Some ways of doing this In visual arts usDeidre Stokes’ Desert Dreamings (2004) ask children to interpretpaintings using these symbols and keys. Visit Board of Studies New South Wales, Affirmations of identity, Years7-10 kit- http://ab-ed.boardofstudies.nsw.edu.au/go/aboriginal-art/affirmations-of-identity#handbook Integrate Visuals with Dance, Drama and Music- discover howAboriginal dancers use movement to represent animals. www.youube.com/watch?v=j75uSz{F6QE Another good stimulus is to visit the Boomalli Aboriginal Cooperativewww.boomalli.com.au © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • Other useful resources for teaching Aboriginal Art & Culture in the primary years. Visit Sydney’s Aboriginal Artist Gallery at Boomalli Aboriginal Cooperative- www.boomalli.com.au
    • Proof07 9.10.09 Additional Indigenous Resources Finding our feet First findings from Footprints in Time DVD production On social justice © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • © B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • Reference ListBoard of Studies NSW, (2000), The Visual Arts Years 7–10 Syllabus.Board of Studies NSW, (2006), Creative Arts K-6 Syllabus.Dinham, J. (2011), Delivering Authentic Arts Education. Melbourne, Cengage Learning.Boomalli Aboriginal Cooperative- www.boomalli.com.auEdwards, C., Gandini, L., Forman, G. (1998), The Hundred Languages of Children. New Jersey: Ablex Publishing.Harrison, N. (2011), Teaching and Learning in Aboriginal Education. 2nd Edition. Sydney, Oxford University Press.Macquarie University Art Gallery Website:Department of Education, Employment and Workplace Training, (2010), National Framework for Professional Standards for TeachingCommonwealth of Australia. http://www.deewr.gov.au/schooling/pages/professionalstandardsforteachers.Samuels, J. (2011), Guest Artist, ‘Bwo-Me’ Creativity workshops, held at Workshop Art Centre.Stokes, D. (2004), Desert Dreaming. Reed International Books Australia.Wade-Leeuwen, B, Wade Quinn, T., (2005) Moku Expressionists Artists Australia, http://www.mokuartists.com/mokuartists.html Visited 24.7.10.Wade-Leuwen, B. Bwo-Me (Life’s Breath) Exhibition & Workshops, Workshop Art Centre, 2011.Torrance, P. (1974),Torrance Tests of Creative Thinking. Lexington, Ginn and Company (Xerox Corporation).© B. Wade-Leeuwen, (2011). Unpublished PhD Thesis, Department of Education, Macquarie University
    • TEP320 Preservice Primary Art TeachersCreative Arts Program Contact details: Bronwen Wade-Leeuwen PhD Candidate in Human Science Macquarie University. Bronwen.wadeleeuwen@mq.edu.au Website: Moku artists.com  Mobile: 0422211645