Demoteaching
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power point in arts

power point in arts

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  • THIS ISLAND LOOKS LIKE TWO SLEEPING DOGS
  • THIS MOUNTAIN LOOKS LIKE THE FACE OF A MAN
  • WHEN LIOOKING AT A WORK OF ART, WHAT ELEMENTS DO YOU NOTICE?

Demoteaching Presentation Transcript

  • 1. E L E M E N T S OF ARTS
  • 2. WHAT MAKES UP AN ART? HAVE YOU EXPERIENCED ART? WHAT DID YOU FEEL WHEN YOU EXPERIENCED ART? DID THE ART EXPERIENCE COMMUNICATE A MESSAGE? Answer the Question
  • 3. THIS LANDSCAPE HIDES THE FACE OF A MAN
  • 4. THIS ISLAND LOOKS LIKE TWO SLEEPING DOGS
  • 5. THIS MOUNTAIN LOOKS LIKE THE FACE OF A MAN
  • 6. I WANT YOU TO THINK ABOUT HOW TO MAKE A PEANUT BUTTER AND JELLY SANDWICH, WHAT INGREDIENTS DO YOU NEED? (Peanut butter, jelly bread) THESE ARE THE ELEMENTS OF MAKING A SANDWICH
  • 7. WHAT ARE THE ELEMENTS BEING USED BY THE PAINTER? WHEN LOOKING AT A WORK OF ART, WHAT ELEMENTS DO YOU NOTICE?
  • 8. A line is an identifiable path created by a point moving in space. It is one-dimensional and can vary in width, direction, and length. Lines often define the edges of a form. Lines can be horizontal, vertical, or diagonal, straight or curved, thick or thin. They lead your eye around the composition and can communicate information through their character and direction. Horizontal lines suggest a feeling of rest or repose because objects parallel to the earth are at rest. In this landscape, horizontal lines also help give a sense of space. The lines delineate sections of the landscape, which recede into space. They also imply continuation of the landscape beyond the picture plane to the left and right.
  • 9.
    • Shape and form
    • Shape and form define objects in space. Shapes have two dimensions—height and width—and are usually defined by lines. Forms exist in three dimensions, with height, width, and depth.
    Shape has only height and width. Shape is usually, though not always, defined by line, which can provide its contour. In this image, rectangles and ovals dominate the composition. They describe the architectural details for an illusionist ceiling fresco. Form has depth as well as width and height. Three-dimensional form is the basis of sculpture, furniture, and decorative arts. Three-dimensional forms can be seen from more than one side, such as this sculpture of a rearing horse.
  • 10.
    • Color
    • Light reflected off objects. Color has three main characteristics: hue (red, green, blue, etc.), value (how light or dark it is), and intensity (how bright or dull it is). Colors can be described as warm (red, yellow) or cool (blue, gray), depending on which end of the color spectrum they fall.
    Value describes the brightness of color. Artists use color value to create different moods. Dark colors in a composition suggest a lack of light, as in a night or interior scene. Dark colors can often convey a sense of mystery or foreboding.
  • 11.
    • Space
    • Real space is three-dimensional. Space in a work of art refers to a feeling of depth or three dimensions. It can also refer to the artist's use of the area within the picture plane. The area around the primary objects in a work of art is known as negative space, while the space occupied by the primary objects is known as positive space.
    Positive and negative space The relationship of positive to negative space can greatly affect the impact of a work of art. In this drawing, the man and his shadow occupy the positive space, while the white space surrounding him is the negative space. The disproportionate amount of negative space accentuates the figure's vulnerability and isolation.
  • 12.
    • Texture
    • The surface quality of an object that we sense through touch. All objects have a physical texture. Artists can also convey texture visually in two dimensions. In a two-dimensional work of art, texture gives a visual sense of how an object depicted would feel in real life if touched: hard, soft, rough, smooth, hairy, leathery, sharp, etc. In three-dimensional works, artists use actual texture to add a tactile quality to the work.
    Texture depicted in two-dimensions Artists use color, line, and shading to imply textures. In this painting, the man's robe is painted to simulate silk. The ability to convincingly portray fabric of different types was one of the marks of a great painter during the 17th century.
  • 13. What are the "elements" of art? Why are the elements of art important?
  • 14. LOOK CAREFULLY AT THE TWO PAINTINGS 1. OBSERVE THE COLOR, LINES, SHAPES AND TEXTURE USED 2. HOW IS TEXTURE USED IN EACH PAINTING? 3. WHICH PAINTING HAS A MORE CUBE SHAPE? 4. HOW DID THE ARTIST USED THE ART ELEMENT TO HELP ESTABLISH THE MOOD IN EACH PAINTING? 5. THOUGH THE TWO PAINTINGS ARE DISSIMILAR, THEY ARE ALIKE IN SOME WAYS. WHAT PARTS OF THE PAINTINGS ARE ALIKE? HOW DO THEY DIFFER?
  • 15.  
  • 16. THE TREE I LIKE
    • OBJECTIVES
    • Use a variety of materials and tools in experimental ways.
    • Draw a tree with different kinds of lines and textures
    • Describe and analyze finished artworks.
    Materials Paper, pencil, pen, crayons, and other coloring materials available
    • Procedure
    • Begin by drawing the tree trunk, show the irregular edges of the trunk.
    • Add the major limbs. Think of the branches as forming a V. Use line variations.
    • Draw the smaller branches going up. Draw the leaves on the branches.
  • 17. Questions to Answer
    • What things are given emphasis in your drawing?
    • How did you show texture?
    • Explain what line variations you made in your drawing.
  • 18. BRUNEI MYANMAR(BURMA) THAILAND LAOS CAMBODIA VIETNAM MALAYSIA EAST TIMOR SINGAPORE INDONESIA PHILIPPINES Southeast Asian countries
  • 19.
    • BUDDHISM
    • ISLAM
    • CHRISTIANITY
    Dominant religion in South East Asia
  • 20.
    • Relief Sculpture
    • Free standing Sculpture
    SCULPTURE IS THE CREATIONOF A 3-d art form
  • 21. IS ALSO CALLED “RELIEVO”( FROM ITALIAN RELIEVARE, TO RAISE), IN SCULPTURE, ANY WORK IN WHICH THE FIGURES PROJECT FROM A SUPPORTING BACKGROUND, USUALLY A PLANE SURFACE. Relief Sculpture
  • 22. OR “IN THE ROUND”. IT IS SEPARATE, DETACHED OBJECT WHERE ONE CAN SEE THE BACK, SIDE AND FRONT VIEW OF THE OBJECT. Free standing sculpture
  • 23.
    • CLAY
    • CEMENT
    • COPPER/ BRASS
    • WOOD
    • PLASTER
    • RESIN
    • METALS
    • STONES
    • WAX
    • FABRIC
    • RUBBER
    • AND RANDOM “FOUND” OBJECT
    The common materials usually used in sculpture
  • 24.
    • TWO BASIC PROCESS
    • ADDITIVE- IS WHEN ADDITIONAL MATERIALS PLACES/ ADDED TO FORM THE DESIRED SHAPE OF THE ART WORK.
    • SUBTRACTIVE- EXACTLY THE OPPOSITE OF ADDITIVE PROCESS. IT IS WHEN THE MATERIALS ARE REMOVED TO FORM THE DESIRED SHAPE OF THE ARTWORK.
    Sculptural technique
  • 25.
    • CARVING
    • MODELING
    • MOLDING AND CASTING
    • WROUGHT-UP
    • WELDING
    Other Sculptural technique
  • 26. Project no.1
    • Title: “deity” “gods and godesses”
    • Materials: Hand soap
    • Modeling clay
    • Ordinary carving tools.
    • Directions
    • Research on the design, focus on the visual aspects of deity’s image funcion and purpose.
    • Draw a sketch on a piece of paper. This will serve as the reference.
    • Present a sketch for approval.
    • Transfer the drawing on the materials using the carving tools.
    • Start making a relief sculpture.
    • Reminders
    • Be careful and use the materials properly
    • CLAYGO(clean as you go).
  • 27. Sample design
  • 28.  
  • 29. GOOD LUCK!