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Order and disorder powerpoint

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  • 1. Order and Disorder GCSE Art Exam 2014
  • 2. Assessment Objectives: AO1: Develop ideas through sustained and focused investigations informed by contextual and other sources, demonstrating analytical and critical understanding. AO2: Experiment with and select appropriate resources, media, materials, techniques and processes, reviewing and refining ideas as work develops AO3: Record in visual and/or other forms ideas, observations and insights relevant to their intentions, demonstrating an ability to reflect on work and progress. AO4: Present a personal, informed and meaningful response demonstrating critical understanding, realising intentions and, where appropriate, making connections between visual, oral or other elements.
  • 3. Starting points The following starting points are to start you thinking about your ideas. You may work from any one of the starting points, or you may develop a relevant starting point of your own that explores the theme ‘Order and Disorder’.
  • 4. People
  • 5. Cubism Pablo Picasso & Georges Braque
  • 6. Noel Myles
  • 7. Wangechi Mutu “Females carry the marks, language and nuances of their culture more than the male. Anything that is desired or despised is always placed on the female body.” Piecing together magazine imagery with painted surfaces and found materials, Mutu’s collages explore the split nature of cultural identity, referencing colonial history, fashion and contemporary African politics."
  • 8. Patrick Bremer His work predominantly focuses on the figure and portraiture, in oils or collage. In 2007 he won the DeLazlo Foundation Award for his portraits at The Royal Society of Portrait Painters Annual Exhibition at The Mall Galleries in London.
  • 9. Matt Cusick Collaged images from maps
  • 10. Ed Fairbairn
  • 11. Lorraine Shemesh
  • 12. Kathe Kollwitz Kathe Kollwitz was inspired to create drawings and etchings based on wartime events and poverty in society
  • 13. Places
  • 14. Romain Veillon French Urban Photographer
  • 15. Aerial Landscapes made from mosaic tiles
  • 16. Artist Gerhard Marx in conjunction with Spier Architectural Arts recently created an enormous sculptural mosiac of an aerial photograph of Johannesburg, South Africa. Seven professional mosaic artists, together with nine apprentices worked for 5 months to complete the project using natural stone such as marble and travertine, fragments of red brick, ceramic elements and chippings of Venetian smalti glass
  • 17. Tilt • Internationally recognized graffiti artist Tilt has just completed this eye-popping interior design work for the Au Vieux Panier hotel in Marseille, France. The hotel has just five rooms that are annually reconceptualized by commissioned artists and designers, somewhat similar to NYC’s Carlton Arms. For this space entitled Panic Room (which might aptly describe your mental state after a few nights in this Willy Wonkaesque environment) Tilt divided the room perfectly down the middle, one half covered entirely in his trademark vibrant and bubbly graffiti and the other half left stark white. (see next slide)
  • 18. Tilt
  • 19. Ursus Wehrli Wehrli produced 2 books in which he takes ordinary scenes to pieces and puts them back together again in a more odered or organised way. He creates order out of disorder Marc Quinn “Alison Lapper”
  • 20. Grayson Perry Decorated his ceramic pots with vivid images from his childhood. You could look at the good and bad times from someone’s memory.
  • 21. Andrew Wyeth Lookijg at the idea of Inside and Outside. Andrew Wyeth produced paintings showing calm interiors.
  • 22. Objects
  • 23. Lisa Milroy Elizabeth Peyton “Eminem” Mario Testino “Kate Moss”
  • 24. Her series of paintings of objects in groups (rows, clusters, layers or grids) borrowed the language of hardware catalogues, shop display windows and formal arrangements in art and photography, while yet creating autonomous visual statements.
  • 25. Michael Mapes New York artist Michael Mapes creates elaborate specimen boxes by dissecting photographs and then compartmentalizing individual fragments within plastic bags, glass vials, magnifiers, in gelatin capsules and on insect pins. The boxes exist in an uncanny area between photography and sculpture, functioning both as portraits and as fascinating scientific canvases that make you question the the logic behind the organization of each piece.
  • 26. Mark Gilbert During a residency at St Bartholomews and the Royal London Hospital, Gilbert painted patients undergoing facial surgery for cancer or deformity and patients who had suffered severe facial injuries from car crashes, shotgun wounds or assault. These portraits interpret the patients' physical appearance before, after and, occasionally, during their corrective surgery
  • 27. Leonardo Ulian Ulian carefully solders a myriad of computer components, circuitry and microchips to create these precisely symmetrical mandalas.
  • 28. Todd McLellan • In Things Come Apart, Todd McLellan exposes the inner working of 50 objects and 21,959 individual components as he reflects on the permanence of vintage machines built several decades ago—sturdy gadgets meant to be broken and repaired—versus today’s manufacturing trend of limited use followed by quick obsolescence (see next slide)
  • 29. Tom McLellen
  • 30. Andreas Gursky The photograph 99 Cent (1999) was taken at a 99 Cents Only store on Sunset Boulevard in Los Angeles, and depicts its interior as a stretched horizontal composition of parallel shelves, intersected by vertical white columns, in which the abundance of "neatly labelled packets are transformed into fields of colour, generated by endless arrays of identical products, reflecting off the shiny ceiling"
  • 31. El Anatsui El Anatsui used bottle tops, and aluminium and copper wire to create this wall flag. Think about multiples of objects ordered in some way. Could you create something by ordering/combining multiple pieces?
  • 32. Cornelia Parker
  • 33. Giseppi Arcimbaldo (1527 - 1597) Arcimbaldo was a court portrait painter - and was employed to paint portraits of the royal family and officials in Vienna and Prague. He is remembered for his imaginative 'surreal' paintings of people made from objects. Inspired I think by the Celtic and early Christian tradition of Green Man carvings on Churches no one else would paint like this until Salvador Dali and the Surrealists nearly 400 years later
  • 34. Natural World
  • 35. Judith Reece textiles “The colours, forms and textures in nature are the influences of my work. I live in North Yorkshire and am fascinated by the colours of the sea, the dramatic topography of the moors and the ever changing sky”
  • 36. Andy Goldsworthy Inspired by the order and shape of natural forms. You could look at patterns found in nature…
  • 37. Cell structure
  • 38. Jan Niedojadio Jan Niedojadio - sculptures based on organic natural forms Claes Oldenburg
  • 39. The Sculpture of Jan Niedojadlo Challenges the assumed and traditional notion of artistic engagement. In his large scale pieces, Niedojadlo invites us to use a range of senses beyond our sight alone. the works are constructed from a variety of recycled materials, including foam, rubber and carpet and incorporate subtle effects of lighting, sound and smell. These gigantic sculptures are often, though not exclusively, inspired by natural and biological forms. Uniquely, visitors are encouraged to enter the sculptures, to fully immerse themselves within these distinct 'other worlds' and experience the sights, sounds and smells within. Niedojadlo describes his work as 'art to viewed on your back - and not just with eyes and brain - but experienced with your whole body'.
  • 40. Noel Myles Photography Landscapes William Daniels Daniels begins his painting process by first constructing models and lo-fi maquettes, often of well-known paintings, from cereal boxes, masking tape and cigarette papers. After each model has been completed Daniels starts the slow process of rendering in painstaking detail each of its cuts, tears and folds.
  • 41. Activities
  • 42. • • Artist Meg Hitchock (previously) has completed a number of new, elaborate collage works with letters cut from assorted books including the Koran and Salmon Rushdie’s The Satanic Verses. The patience required to assemble these absolutely astounds me. If you’re unfamiliar with her work here’s a quote from her artist statement: In my text drawings I deconstruct the word of God by cutting letters from sacred writings and rearranging them to form a passage from another holy book. I may cut letters from the Bible and reassemble them as a passage from the Koran, or use letters cut from the Torah to recreate an ancient Tantric text. The individual letters are glued to the paper in a continuous line of type, without spaces or punctuation, in order to discourage a literal reading of the text. By bringing together the sacred writings of diverse traditions, I create a visual tapestry of inspired writings, all pointing beyond specifics to the universal need for connection with something greater than oneself. (see next slide)
  • 43. Text Drawings Created by Cutting Thousands of Letters from Books and Religious Texts
  • 44. Pablo Picasso “Guernica” Picasso’s painting portrays the horrors of war by creating a chaotic feeling which is achieved by the fragmentation of this image.
  • 45. David Hockney David Hockney Pearblossom Highway 1986 multiple photos have been layered and arranged to create a large slightly fractured image - like cubism
  • 46. Jan Vermeer Vermeer’s “Milkmaid” shows a woman going about her daily activities. You could also look at your own daily routine?
  • 47. Imagination
  • 48. Robert Rauschenberg You could also use a mixed media approach to your work . Here Rauschenberg uses collage, paint and a stuffed eagle on his canvas.
  • 49. Hannah Hoch Dada or Dadaism was a form of artistic anarchy born out of disgust for the social, political and cultural values of the time. It embraced elements of art, music, poetry, theatre, dance and politics. Dada was not so much a style of art like Cubism or Fauvism; it was more a protest movement with an antiestablishment manifesto.
  • 50. Using collage to create imaginary scenes Thomas Grunfeld
  • 51. Tomohiro Inaba Inaba is a creative sculptor who produces eye-catching figures that look like they are disintegrating into thin air. The Japanese artist's steel sculptures titled Promise of Our Star and Next to the World are particularly effective in the visual illusion. Each figure offers a duality that lies somewhere between solid sculpture and three dimensional scribbles.