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A1 rocio estephanymontielmoreno

  1. 1. Estrategia con uso de TIC 1 ANEXO 1. Rúbrica para la línea del tiempo publicada en un blog. RÚBRICA PARA LA EVALUACIÓN DE UNA LINEA DEL TIEMPO PUBLICADA EN UN BLOGElementos a evaluar Regular (1) Bueno (2) Excelente (3) No se entiende, la dicción es pobre o/y El audio está bien grabado, sin embargo El audio está bien grabado, se oye claro y la Narrativa se oye demasiado ruido por estar mal cuesta u poco de trabajo entender la dicción de los participantes es buena. grabado. narración. Uso de imágenes *puede hacer uso de Usa un número apropiado de imágenes pero El número de imágenes va de acuerdo conaudio y video, pero con la Usa pocas imágenes y no son no están relacionadas con el tema; o usa la narración y lo ilustran bien haciendo quecondición de que cumpla relevantes. pocas o demasiadas imágenes aunque están con los criterios de las la entrada se vea atractiva y coherente. bien relacionadas con los eventos. imágenes Está bien definida la introducción, el Tiene un orden pero hay que intuirlo lo que Secuencia y No está bien secuenciado. No intercala desarrollo y la conclusión del evento a da pie a interpretaciones. Se intercalan los organización los eventos o nos los relaciona. narrar así como su relación con otros eventos pero lo hace de manera confusa. eventos históricos. El léxico utilizado es deficiente, Tiene un léxico apropiado, casi no comete Tanto su ortografía como su léxico son Producción escrita comete faltas de ortografía y la sintaxis faltas de ortografía y hay pocos errores en la excelentes. La sintaxis es clara. es mala. sintaxis. Comete errores básicos al estructurar Comete algunos errores, pero ya no son de Gramática No comete errores o comete muy pocos. sus oraciones. nivel básico. TOTAL 5 10 15 ANEXO 2. Rúbrica para la reseña de las líneas del tiempo. RÚBRICA PARA LA EVALUACIÓN DE UNA RESEÑA Elementos a evaluar Regular (.5) Bueno (1) Excelente (2) Número de líneas del Una. Dos. Tres o más. tiempo que reseña Explica algunas de sus elecciones pero no Da argumentos a favor y en contra de las No da razones claras por las que le todas. No es del todo apropiada su líneas del tiempo que más llamaron su Argumentación gustaron ciertas líneas del tiempo argumentación pero se entiende que no atención. Lo hace de manera respetuosa y ni ofrece retroalimentación. desea ser rudo. constructiva. Secuencia y Su orden es deficiente aún aunque se Se entiende perfectamente bien la No organiza lo que quiere decir. organización entiende un poco. organización de lo que escribe. El léxico utilizado es deficiente, Tiene un léxico apropiado, casi no comete Tanto su ortografía como su léxico son Producción escrita comete faltas de ortografía y la faltas de ortografía y hay pocos errores en la excelentes. La sintaxis es clara. sintaxis es mala. sintaxis. Comete errores básicos al Comete algunos errores, pero ya no son de Gramática No comete errores o comete muy pocos. estructurar sus oraciones. nivel básico. Total: 2.5 5 10
  2. 2. Estrategia con uso de TIC 2 ANEXO 3. Biografía de Salvador Dalí. Salvador Dalí Biography. Early LifeBorn Salvador Dalí on May 11, 1904, in Figueres, Spain, located 16 miles from the French border in the foothills ofthe Pyrenees Mountains. His father, Salvador Dalí y Cusi, was a middle class lawyer and notary. Salvadors fatherhad a strict disciplinary approach to raising children—a style of child-rearing which contrasted sharply with that ofhis mother, Felipa Domenech Ferres. She often indulged young Salvador in his art and early eccentricities. It hasbeen said that young Salvador was a precocious and intelligent child, prone to fits of anger against his parents andschoolmates. Consequently, Dalí was subjected to furious acts of cruelty by more dominant students or his father.The elder Salvador wouldnt tolerate his sons outbursts or eccentricities, and punished him severely. Theirrelationship deteriorated when Salvador was still young, exacerbated by competition between he and his father forFelipas affection.Dalí had an older brother, born nine months before him, also named Salvador, who died of gastroenteritis. Later inhis life, Dalí often related the story that when he was five years old, his parents took him to the grave of his olderbrother and told him he was his brothers reincarnation. In the metaphysical prose he frequently used, Dalírecalled, "[we] resembled each other like two drops of water, but we had different reflections." He "was probably afirst version of myself, but conceived too much in the absolute."Salvador, along with his younger sister Ana Maria and his parents, often spent time at their summer home in thecoastal village of Cadaques. At an early age, young Salvador was producing highly sophisticated drawings, andboth his parents strongly supported his artistic talent. It was here that his parents built him an art studio before heentered art school.Upon recognizing his immense talent, Dalís parents sent him to drawing school at the Colegio de HermanosMaristas and the Instituto in Figueres, Spain in 1916. He was not a serious student, preferring to daydream in classand stand out as the class eccentric, wearing odd clothing and long hair. After that first year at art school, hediscovered modern painting in Cadaques while vacationing with his family. There he also met Ramon Pichot, alocal artist who frequently visited Paris. The next year, his father organized an exhibition of Salvadors charcoaldrawings in the family home. By 1919, Dalí had his first public exhibition at the Municipal Theater in Figueres.In 1921, Salvador Dalís mother, Felipa, died of breast cancer. Dalí was 16, and her death devastated him. Hisfather married his deceased wifes sister, which did not endear the younger Dalí any closer to his father, though he
  3. 3. respected his aunt. The father and son would battle over many different issues throughout their lives, until the elder Dalís death. Art School and SurrealismIn 1922, Dalí enrolled in the Academia de San Fernando in Madrid, Spain, and stayed at the student residence. Therehe brought his eccentricity to a new level, wearing long hair and sideburns, and dressing in the style of EnglishAesthetes of the late 19th century. During his studies, he was influenced by several different artistic styles, includingMetaphysics and Cubism, which earned him attention from his fellow students—even though he probably didntunderstand the Cubist movement entirely. In 1923, Dalí was suspended from the Academy for criticizing his teachersand allegedly starting a riot among students over the Academys choice of a professorship. That same year, he wasarrested and briefly imprisoned in Gerona for allegedly supporting the Separatist movement, although Dalí wasapolitical then and remained so throughout most of his life. He returned to the Academy in 1926, but was permanentlyexpelled shortly before his final exams for declaring that no one on the faculty was competent enough to examinehim.While in school, Dalí began exploring many forms of art including classical painters like Raphael, Bronzino, andVelázquez (from whom he adopted his signature curled moustache). He also dabbled in the most avant-garde artmovements such as Dada, a post World War I anti-establishment cultural movement. While Dalís apolitical outlook onlife prevented him from becoming a strict follower, the Dada philosophy influenced his work throughout his life.In between 1926 and 1929, Dalí made several trips to Paris, and met with influential painters and intellectualsincluding Pablo Picasso, whom he revered. During this time, Dalí painted a number of works that displayed Picassosinfluence. He also met Joan Miro, the Spanish painter and sculptor who, along with poet Paul Eluard and painterRene Magritte, introduced Dalí to Surrealism. By this time, Dalí was working with Impressionism, Futurism, andCubism. Dalís paintings became associated with three general themes: depicting a measure of mans universe andhis sensations; the use of collage; and objects charged with sexual symbolism, and ideographic imagery.All this experimentation led to Dalís first Surrealistic period in 1929. These oil paintings were small collages of hisdream images. His work employed a meticulous classical technique, influenced by Renaissance artists, thatcontradicted the "unreal dream" space he created with strange hallucinatory characters. Even before this period of hisart, Dalí was an avid reader of Sigmund Freuds psychoanalytic theories. Dalís major contribution to the SurrealistMovement was what he called the paranoiac-critical method,” a mental exercise of accessing the subconscious toenhance artistic creativity. Dalí would use the method to create a reality from his dreams and subconscious thoughts,thus mentally changing reality to what he wanted it to be and not necessarily what it was. For Dalí, it became a way oflife.
  4. 4. In 1929, Salvador Dalí expanded his artistic exploration into the world of film-making when he collaborated with LuisBuñuel on two films, Un Chien Andalou (An Andalusian Dog), and in 1030, L’Age d’or (The Golden Age), which is wellremembered for its opening scene of the simulated slashing of a human eye with a razor. Dalí’s art appeared severalyears later in another film, the 1945 Alfred Hitchcock movie Spellbound, starring Gregory Peck and Ingrid Bergman.Dalí’spaintings were used in a dream sequence, and aided the plot by giving clues to solving the secret to characterJohn Ballantine’s psychological problems.In August 1929, Dalí met Elene Dmitrievna Diakonova (sometimes written as Elene Ivanorna Diakonova), a Russianimmigrant, 10 years his senior. At the time she was wife of surrealist writer Paul Eluard. A strong mental and physicalattraction developed between Dalí and Diakonova, and she soon left Eluard to spend her life with Dalí. Also known asGala, she became Dalí’s muse, inspiration and eventually his wife. She helped balance, or one might saycounterbalance, the creative forces in Dalí’s life. With his wild expressions and fantasies, he was not capable ofdealing with the business side of being an artist. Gala took care ofhis legal and financial matters, and negotiatedcontracts with dealers and exhibition promoters: They were married in a civil ceremony in 1934.By 1930, Salvador Dalí had become a notorious figure in the Surrealist movement. Viscount and Viscountess,Charles and Marie-Laure de Noailles became his first patrons. French aristocrats, both husband and wife investedheavily in avant-garde art in the early 20th century. One of Dalí’s most famous paintings produced at this time –andperhaps the best-known Surrealist work- was The Persistence of Memorym (1931). The painting, sometimes calledSoft Watches, shows melting pocket watches in a landscape setting. It is said that the painting conveys several ideaswithin the image, chiefly that time is not rigid and everything is destructible.By the mid-1930s, Salvador Dalí had become as notorious for his colorful personality as for his artwork and, for someart critics, the former was overshadowing the latter. Often sporting an exaggeratedly long mustache, cape, andwalking stick, Dalí’s public appearances exhibited some unusual behavior. In 1934, art dealer Julian Levy introducedDalí to America In a New York exhibition that caused quite a lot of controversy. At a ball held in his honor Dalí, incharacteristic flamboyant styles, appeared wearing a glass case across his chest which contained a brassiere. Expulsion from the SurrealistsAs war approached in Europe, specifically in Spain, Salvador clashed with members of the Surrealist movement. In a"trial" held in 1934, he was expelled from the group. He had quietly supported Spanish militant Francisco Franco, butits unclear whether this was the reason for his expulsion. Officially, Dalí was notified that his expulsion was becausehe "had repeatedly been guilty of counter-revolutionary activity involving the celebration of fascism under Hitler." It isalso very likely that many members of the movement were aghast at some of his public antics. However, some arthistorians believe the expulsion was driven more by his feud with the movements leader Andre Breton. He continuedto participate in several international Surrealist exhibitions into the 1940s. At the opening of the London Surrealist
  5. 5. exhibition in 1936, he delivered a lecture titled, "Fantomes paranoiaques athentiques" (authentic paranoid ghosts).Dressed in a wetsuit, carrying a billiard cue and walking a pair of Russian wolfhounds, he later said his attire was away for him to show that he was "plunging into the depths" of the human mind.During the World War II, Dalí and his wife moved to the United States. They remained there until 1948, when theymoved back to his beloved Catalonia. These were important years for Dalí. The Metropolitan Museum of Modern Artin New York gave him his own retrospective exhibit in 1941. This was followed by the publication of hisautobiography, The Secret Life of Salvador Dalí, in 1942. During the time he spent in the United States, Dalí movedaway from Surrealism and into his classical period. The feud with members of the Surrealist movement continued, butDalí seemed undaunted. His ever-expanding mind had ventured into new subjects. The Dalí Teatro MuseoOver the next 15 years, Dalí painted a series of 19 large canvases, concerning scientific, historical or religiousthemes. He often called this period "Nuclear Mysticism." During this period, his artwork took on a technical brilliancecombining meticulous detail with fantastic and limitless imagination. He would incorporate optical illusions,holography, and geometry within his paintings. Many of his works contained images that depict divine geometry, theDNA, the Hyper Cube, and religious themes of Chastity.From 1960 to 1974, Salvador Dalí dedicated much of his time to creating the Dalí Teatro Museo (Theater-Museum) inFigueres, Spain. The museum was the former Municipal Theater where Dalí had his public exhibition at the age of 14.The original 19th century structure was destroyed at the end of the Spanish Civil War. Officially opened in 1974 thenew structure, formed from the ruins of the old, was based on Dalís design. The museum is billed as the Worldslargest Surrealist structure, containing a series of spaces that form a single artistic object where each element is aninextricable part of the whole. The museum houses the broadest range of works by the artist from his earliest artisticexperiences to works of the last years of this life. Several works on permanent display were created expressly for themuseum.The same year as the opening of the Dalí Museum in Spain, Salvador dissolved his business relationships with hismanager Peter Moore. As a result, all rights to his collection were sold without his permission by other businessmanagers resulting in Dalí losing much of his wealth. Two wealthy American art collectors, A. Reynolds Morse and hiswife Eleanor, who had known Dalí since 1942, set up an organization called "Friends of Dalí" and a foundation to putthe artist on a more secure financial footing. The organization also established the Salvador Dalí Museum in St.Petersburg, Florida.
  6. 6. Final Years In 1980, Dalí was forced to retire from painting due to a motor disorder that caused permanent trembling and weakness in his hands. He was not able to hold a paint brush, and lost the ability to express himself in the way he knew best. Then in 1982, his beloved wife and friend, Gala, died. The two events put him in a deep depression. He moved to Pubol, in a castle he had purchased and remodeled for Gala, possibly to hide from the public or, as some speculate, to die. In 1984, Dalí was severely burned in a fire, which confined him to a wheelchair. Friends, patrons, and fellow artists rescued him from the castle and returned him to Figueres, making him comfortable in his Teatro Museo. In November 1988, Salvador Dalí entered the hospital with a failingheart. After a brief convalescence, he returned to the Teatro Museo. On January 23, 1989, he died of heart failure at the age of 84. He is buried in the theater- museums crypt, bringing his life in the world of art full circle. The Teatro Museo was built on the site where he had his first art exhibit, across the street from the church of Sant Pere where he was baptized, received his first communion, and his funeral was held. Its also three blocks from the house where he was born. © 2012 A+E Networks. All rights reserved. “Salvador Dalí Biography” en bio.TRUE STORY,[ http://www.biography.com/people/salvador-dal%C3%AD-40389?page=1] (Consultado el Sábado 16 de Junio de 2012) ANEXO 4. Cuestionario sobre la biografía de Salvador Dalí.Quiz – Cuestionario Respuesta1: 1907.Instrucciones: Ve el video titulado “Dalí’s life: a brief biography” y compleméntalo con la Calificación: 100%lectura del texto sobre la vida de Dalí. Después responde el cuestionario de comprensiónauditiva y lectora. Pregunta 2 (Respuesta corta) Nombre de pregunta: Early LifeAjustes generales Texto de la pregunta: What month was Dalí’s brother born?Rubro Contenido Diferenciar entre mayúsculas y minúsculas: igual mayúsculas que minúsculas.Introducción Check the answer that best completes the sentence Respuesta1: August.Tiempo límite 20 Calificación: 100%Pregunta por página 10Intentos permitidos 2 Pregunta 3 (Respuesta corta)Método de calificación Promedio de calificaciones Nombre de pregunta: Early Life Texto de la pregunta: What year did Dalí have his first public exhibition? Diferenciar entre mayúsculas y minúsculas: igual mayúsculas que minúsculas.Pregunta 1 (Respuesta corta) Respuesta1: 1919.Nombre de pregunta: Early Life Calificación: 100%Texto de la pregunta: What year was Dalí’s sister born?Diferenciar entre mayúsculas y minúsculas: igual mayúsculas que minúsculas. Pregunta 4 (Opción múltiple)
  7. 7. Nombre de pregunta: Art School.Texto de la pregunta: At the School of Fine Arts, Dalí became friends Pregunta 7 (Opción múltiple)with… Nombre de pregunta: Surrealism.¿Una o varias respuestas?: Sólo una respuesta Texto de la pregunta: Dalís major contribution to the SurrealistBarajar respuestas: Sí (señalarlo con la palomita)Numerar las elecciones: a., b., c., Movement was… ¿Una o varias respuestas?: Sólo una respuestaElección 1: …Luis Buñuel and Federico García Lorca. Barajar respuestas: Sí (señalarlo con la palomita) Calificación: 100% Numerar las elecciones: a., b., c.,Elección 2: …Pablo Picasso and Hoan Miró. Elección 1: …the paranoiac-critical method. Calificación: ninguno Calificación: 100%Elección 3: …Andy Warhol and Sigmund Freud. Elección 2: …meticulous classical technique. Calificación: ninguno Calificación: ningunoRetroalimentación general. Para cualquier respuesta correcta. Correct! Elección 3: …his apolitical outlook on life. Para cualquier respuesta incorrecta. He met them but not at the School of Fine Calificación: ninguno Arts. Retroalimentación general. Para cualquier respuesta correcta. Correct! Para cualquier respuesta incorrecta. It was nothing new to be considered a majorPregunta 5 (Opción múltiple) contribution.Nombre de pregunta: Art School.Texto de la pregunta: Dalí was permanently expelled shortly before his Pregunta 8 (Verdadero falso)final exams for… Nombre de pregunta: Expulsion form the Surrealists.¿Una o varias respuestas?: Sólo una respuesta Texto de la pregunta: Dalí experimented with many unusual andBarajar respuestas: Sí (señalarlo con la palomita)Numerar las elecciones: a., b., c., novel media and processes. Several of his works incorporated opticalElección 1: …declaring that no one on the faculty was competent illusions. That led to young artists, such as Andy Warhol, to proclaimenough to examine him. Dalí an important influence on pop art. Calificación: 100% Respuesta correcta: verdaderoElección 2: …criticizing his teachers and allegedly starting a riot Retroalimentación (verdadero): ---among students over the Academys choice of a professorship. Retroalimentación (falso): --- Calificación: ningunoElección 3: …allegedly supporting the Separatist movement. Pregunta 9 (Verdadero falso) Calificación: ninguno Nombre de pregunta: The Dalí Teatro Museo.Retroalimentación general. Para cualquier respuesta correcta. Correct! Texto de la pregunta: From 1961 to 1975, Salvador Dalí dedicated Para cualquier respuesta incorrecta. Not really. much of his time to creating the Dalí Teatro Museo (Theater-Museum) in Figueres, Spain.Pregunta 6 (Opción múltiple) Respuesta correcta: falso.Nombre de pregunta: Surrealism. Retroalimentación (verdadero): ---Texto de la pregunta: Dalí was heavily influenced by painters such as: Retroalimentación (falso): ---¿Una o varias respuestas?: Sólo una respuestaBarajar respuestas: Sí (señalarlo con la palomita)Numerar las elecciones: a., b., c., Pregunta 10 (Verdadero falso)Elección 1: Velázquez and Miró. Nombre de pregunta: Final Years. Calificación: 100% Texto de la pregunta: On January 23, 1989, he died of heart failure atElección 2: Picasso and Magritte. the age of 84, when he entered to the hospital. Calificación: ninguno Respuesta correcta: falso.Elección 3: Bonzino and Eluard. Retroalimentación (verdadero): --- Calificación: ningunoRetroalimentación general. Retroalimentación (falso): --- Para cualquier respuesta correcta. Excellent! Para cualquier respuesta incorrecta. One of these two is not a painter.
  8. 8. ANEXO 5. Rúbrica para el guión. RÚBRICA PARA LA EVALUACIÓN DE UN GUIÓNElementos a evaluar Regular (.5) Bueno (2.5) Excelente (3) Se nota la relación entre el guión y el video, El guión y el video no tienen Congruencia pero algunas cosas en el video no empatan Todo va acorde con el guión presentado. vinculación. con el guión. Secuencia y No está bien secuenciado, o es Tiene un orden pero hay que intuirlo lo que Está bien definida la introducción, el organización. demasiado abrupto. da pie a interpretaciones. desarrollo y la conclusión de la biografía. El léxico utilizado es deficiente, Tiene un léxico apropiado, casi no comete Tanto su ortografía como su léxico sonProducción escrita comete faltas de ortografía y la sintaxis faltas de ortografía y hay pocos errores en la excelentes. La sintaxis es clara. es mala. sintaxis. Comete errores básicos al estructurar Comete algunos errores, pero ya no son de Gramática No comete errores o comete muy pocos. sus oraciones. nivel básico. Total: 4 10 15 ANEXO 6. Rúbrica para el video. RÚBRICA PARA LA EVALUACIÓN DE UN VIDEOElementos a evaluar Regular (1) Bueno (2) Excelente (3) No se entiende, la dicción es pobre o/y El audio está bien grabado, sin embargo El audio está bien grabado, se oye claro y la Audio se oye demasiado ruido por estar mal cuesta u poco de trabajo entender la dicción de los participantes es buena. grabado. narración. Usa un número apropiado de imágenes pero El número de imágenes va de acuerdo con Usa pocas imágenes y no son no están relacionadas con el tema; o usa Imágenes la narración y lo ilustran bien haciendo que relevantes. pocas imágenes pero están bien relacionadas el video se vea dinámico. con la narración. Secuencia y No está bien secuenciado, o es Tiene un orden pero hay que intuirlo lo que Está bien definida la introducción, el organización. demasiado abrupto. da pie a interpretaciones. desarrollo y la conclusión de la biografía. La pronunciación es entendible, aún comete Su pronunciación es excelente, sólo La pronunciación es deficiente (no se algunos errores con algunas palabras, sobre pudiendo cometer errores en palabras de Producción oral entienden muchas de sus elocuciones), todo las de uso menos común. Es uso poco frecuente o nuevas para él. No se se traba al hablar. razonablemente fluido al hablar. traba haciendo una narración fluida. Incluye los créditos de todos los elementos Créditos No incluye créditos. Incluye algunos créditos. que utilizó. Total: 5 10 15

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