Sculpture II Curriculum
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Sculpture II Curriculum

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Curriculum for Sculpture II at Victor Senior High School.

Curriculum for Sculpture II at Victor Senior High School.

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    Sculpture II Curriculum Sculpture II Curriculum Document Transcript

    • Sculpture  II  Curriculum   Victor  Central  Schools         Acknowledgements    Shawn  Duckworth       Senior  High  Art  Teacher  Marysue  Hartz-­‐Holtz       Senior  High  Art  Teacher                                                                            
    • New  York  State  Learning  Standards  for  the  Visual  Arts   (Note:  performance  indicators  for  9-­‐12  grade  level  only,  see  “NYS  Standards  Art.doc”  in   Staff  Shared  à  Art  Department  Folder)    Standard  1:  Creating,  Performing  and  Participating  in  the  Arts  Students  will  actively  engage  in  the  processes  that  constitute  creation  and  performance  in  the  arts  (dance,  music,  theatre,  and  visual  arts)  and  participate  in  various  roles  in  the  arts.    Commencement  Performance  Indicators:   • create  a  collection  of  art  work,  in  a  variety  of  mediums,  based  on  instructional   assignments  and  individual  and  collective  experiences  to  explore  perceptions,  ideas,   and  viewpoints     • create  art  works  in  which  they  use  and  evaluate  different  kinds  of  mediums,   subjects,  themes,  symbols,  metaphors,  and  images     • demonstrate  an  increasing  level  of  competence  in  using  the  elements  and  principles   of  art  to  create  art  works  for  public  exhibition   • reflect  on  their  developing  work  to  determine  the  effectiveness  of  selected  mediums   and  techniques  for  conveying  meaning  and  adjust  their  decisions  accordingly      Standard  2:  Knowing  and  Using  Arts  Materials  and  Resources  Students  will  be  knowledgeable  about  and  make  use  of  the  materials  and  resources  available  for  participation  in  the  arts  in  various  roles.    Commencement  Performance  Indicators:   • select  and  use  mediums  and  processes  that  communicate  intended  meaning  in  their   art  works,  and  exhibit  competence  in  at  least  two  mediums   • use  the  computer  and  electronic  media  to  express  their  visual  ideas  and   demonstrate  a  variety  of  approaches  to  artistic  creation     • interact  with  professional  artists  and  participate  in  school-­‐  and  community-­‐ sponsored  programs  by  art  organizations  and  cultural  institutions     • understand  a  broad  range  of  vocations/avocations  in  the  field  of  visual  arts,   including  those  involved  with  creating,  performing,  exhibiting,  and  promoting  art        Standard  3:  Responding  to  and  Analyzing  Works  of  Art  Students  will  respond  critically  to  a  variety  of  works  in  the  arts,  connecting  the  individual  work  to  other  works  and  to  other  aspects  of  human  endeavor  and  thought.    Commencement  Performance  Indicators:   • use  the  language  of  art  criticism  by  reading  and  discussing  critical  reviews  in   newspapers  and  journals  and  by  writing  their  own  critical  responses  to  works  of  art   (either  their  own  or  those  of  others)     • explain  the  visual  and  other  sensory  qualities  in  art  and  nature  and  their  relation  to   the  social  environment  
    • • analyze  and  interpret  the  ways  in  which  political,  cultural,  social,  religious,  and   psychological  concepts  and  themes  have  been  explored  in  visual  art     • develop  connections  between  the  ways  ideas,  themes,  and  concepts  are  expressed   through  the  visual  arts  and  other  disciplines  in  everyday  life        Standard  4:  Understanding  the  Cultural  Dimensions  and  Contributions  of  the  Arts  Students  will  develop  an  understanding  of  the  personal  and  cultural  forces  that  shape  artistic  communication  and  how  the  arts  in  turn  shape  the  diverse  cultures  of  past  and  present  society.    Commencement  Performance  Indicators:   • analyze  works  of  art  from  diverse  world  cultures  and  discuss  the  ideas,  issues,  and   events  of  the  culture  that  these  works  convey     • examine  works  of  art  and  artifacts  from  United  States  cultures  and  place  them   within  a  cultural  and  historical  context     • create  art  works  that  reflect  a  variety  of  cultural  influences                                                          
    • Victor  Central  School  District   K-­‐12   Commencement  Outcomes   World-­‐Ready  Graduates    Effective  Communicators  Students  will:   • Read,  write,  listen  and  speak  purposefully  and  critically  in  a  variety  of  situations.   • Communicate  in  multiple  ways,  including  through  the  arts.   • Understand  and  perform  in  a  variety  of  group  settings  and  diverse  populations.   • Work  collaboratively  as  an  effective  member  of  a  team.    Quality  Producers  Students  will:   • Produce  relevant,  innovative,  high  quality  products  that  reflect  originality  and   excellence.   • Prioritize,  plan,  and  manage  for  optimum  results.    Complex  Thinkers  Students  will:   • Identify  problems  and  use  effective  strategies  to  reach  solutions.   • Use  critical  and  creative  thinking  strategies  and  skills  in  a  variety  of  situations.   • Take  risks  when  tackling  challenging  problems.    Life-­‐Long  Learners  Students  will:   • Develop  and  apply  effective  study  skills.   • Use  state-­‐of-­‐the-­‐art  technology  communications  networks  to  access,  manage,   integrate,  evaluate,  and  create  information  in  order  to  function  in  a  global  society.   • Modify  and/or  influence  thinking,  attitudes  and/or  behaviors  to  function  in  a  multi-­‐ cultural  society.   • Be  driven  by  curiosity  and  a  desire  to  know.                            
    • Essential  Understandings  and  Benchmarks  for  Art  9-­‐12:   Regardless  of  the  course,  these  are  all  encompassing  at  the  9  –  12  Levels        Essential  Understandings:   • Art  is  a  vehicle  for  communicating  an  idea.   • Assessment  in  the  visual  arts  needs  to  be  an  objective  process  despite  its  subjective   nature.   • The  end  product  is  created  with  craftsmanship  in  mind  in  order  to  create  a   professional  product,  whether  aesthetic  or  utilitarian.   • Artwork  is  created  today  as  a  result  of  the  work  that  was  created  in  the  past.      Benchmark  1:  The  Elements  of  Art  Line,  Shape,  Color,  Value,  Texture,  Space,  &  Form  The  Students  Will:   • Recognize  the  elements  within  a  work  of  art   • Apply  the  elements  as  a  tool  for  creating  a  work  of  art  with  the  intention  of   strengthening  their  work   • Describe  the  use  of  each  specific  element  within  the  context  of  a  work  of  art    Benchmark  2:  The  Principles  of  Design  Balance,  emphasis,  variety,  movement,  proportion,  contrast,  unity,  rhythm,  pattern,  repetition,  &  harmony  The  Students  Will:   • Recognize  the  principles  of  design  within  a  work  of  art   • Apply  the  principles  of  design  as  a  tool  for  creating  a  work  of  art  with  the  intention   of  strengthening  their  work   • Understand  the  concept  of  a  principle  and  how  it  differs  from  an  element    Benchmark  3:  Color  Competency  12  Step  Color  Wheel,  Additive  (RGB)  Color  Wheel,  Subtractive  (CMYK)  Color  Wheel,  Tints,  Shades,  Tones,  &  Color  Schemes:  Monochromatic,  Analogous,  Complimentary,  Triadic,  Warm,  and  Cool  The  Student  Will:   • Be  able  to  identify  the  12  step,  additive,  and  subtractive  color  wheels  within  their   appropriate  contexts   • Manipulate  color  through  the  use  of  various  artistic  media     • Expand  their  knowledge  of  color  beyond  the  color  wheel  through  understanding   tints,  shades,  and  tones   • Learn  a  variety  of  techniques  for  mixing,  blending,  and  layering  colors   • Know  the  components  of  color:  hue,  value,  and  intensity   • Understand  that  color  can  impact  the  mood  and  meaning  of  a  work  of  art   • Know  and  be  able  to  apply  six  common  color  schemes:  Monochromatic,  Analogous,   Complimentary,  Triadic,  Warm,  and  Cool    
    • Benchmark  4:  The  Creative  Process  Brainstorming,  Concept  Mapping,  Thumbnail  Sketching,  In-­‐Process  Critiques,  Diversity  in  Potential  Outcomes,  Critical  Thinking  &  Creative  Problem  Solving  The  Student  Will:   • Learn  strategies  for  critical  thinking  and  creative  problem  solving   • Understand  that  creating  a  work  of  art  is  a  process  that  requires  the  development  of   an  idea  and  the  revisions  of  that  idea  that  lead  to  the  creation  of  a  visual  piece     • Learn  how  to  generate  ideas  through  techniques  such  as  brainstorming,  concept   mapping,  and  thumbnail  sketching   • Understand  that  a  work  of  art  is  a  problem  that  can  result  in  an  endless  amount  of   possible  outcomes    Benchmark  5:  Critiquing  Compare  and  contrast,  reflection,  and  constructive  criticism    The  Student  Will:   • Analyze  artwork  using  the  language  of  visual  art  including  vocabulary  terms,  the   elements  of  art,  and  principles  of  design   • Have  the  confidence  to  make  informed,  objective  statements  about  their  own  work   and  the  work  of  their  peers   • Reflect  on  the  processes  and  products  created  as  a  form  of  self  assessment    Benchmark  6:  Quality,  Craftsmanship,  and  Care  for  Materials  Preparation,  Art  Process,  Presentation,  Organization,  Cleanup    The  Student  Will:   • Demonstrate  respect  for  classroom  materials  in  order  to  maintain  the   organizational  structure  of  the  physical  environment   • Understand  that  creating  a  quality  product  requires  time,  effort,  and  patience   throughout  the  creative  process   • Recognize  that  developing  an  investment  in  their  work  while  avoiding  careless   mistakes  is  integral  to  the  creation  of  a  quality  product    Benchmark  7:  Art  Criticism  and  Aesthetics  Feldman’s  Model  for  Art  Criticism,  Formalism,  Expressionism,  Imitationalism,  &  Functionalism  The  Student  Will:   • Learn  how  to  formally  analyze  a  work  of  art   • Describe  specific  qualities  of  a  work  of  art  based  on  Feldman’s  Model  of  Art   Criticism   • Recognize  the  key  aesthetic  characteristics  of  Formalism,  Expressionism,   Imitationalism,  &  Functionalism    Benchmark  8:  Media  Literacy  Computer  Usage  Goals,  and  Introductory  Media  Experience  Expectations  The  Students  Will:  
    • • Develop  a  basic  skill  set  using  the  following  digital  media  formats:  computers,  digital   cameras,  scanners,  and  a  drawing  tablets  in  conjunction  with  an  industry-­‐standard   software  format   • Be  exposed  to  a  variety  of  visual  arts  media      Benchmark  9:  Art  History  Breadth  in  Art  History  Timeline,  Depth  in  Modern  Art  (Since  Impressionism)  The  Students  Will:   • Understand  the  visual  arts  in  relation  to  history  and  cultures   • Analyze  common  characteristics  of  works  of  art  and  artifacts  across  time  periods   and  among  cultural  groups  to  identify  influences   • Identify  the  characteristics  of  the  major  art  movements  since  the  invention  of   photography   • Create  works  of  art  that  incorporate  art  history  into  their  own  creative  processes   • Appreciate  the  rich  history  of  art,  its  evolution  throughout  time,  and  how  it   continues  to  impact  the  art  they  create  today   • Recognize  specific  Modern  Art  Movements                                                
    • Philosophy  of  Art  Education   Victor  Central  School  District      Art  is  a  language  that  allows  the  student  to  express  individuality  and  communicate  ideas  about  self  and  the  world  through  the  use  of  visual  symbols  and  images.  The  need  to  create  has  been  an  essential  part  of  human  nature  since  the  beginning  of  times.  It  enriches  the  human  experience  on  many  levels  (functional,  decorative  and  spiritual),  and  can  serve  as  a  format  for  historical  documentation  and  social  commentary.      Art  is  a  natural  vehicle  for  nurturing  problem  solving,  decision-­‐making  and  self-­‐evaluation  opportunities  along  with  other  higher  order  thinking  skills.  Art  education  seeks  to  develop  creative,  sensitive  and  artistically  literate  individuals  who  may  grow  emotionally,  aesthetically  and  intellectually  through  active  expression  or  reflective  appreciation  of  the  arts.    The  study  of  art  from  other  cultures  heightens  the  student’s  aesthetic  awareness,  sensitivity  and  respect  for  other  views,  values,  and  traditions  as  well  as  their  own.  Study  of  the  visual  arts  provides  students  with  the  opportunity  to  develop  a  critical  and  intensely  personal  view  of  them  in  relation  to  the  world.  As  an  integral  part  of  the  life-­‐long  learning  process  that  extends  beyond  the  classroom,  art  connects  with  the  other  disciplines  to  create  a  collective  experience.    Experiences  in  art  help  to  educate  the  while  child  while  nurturing  the  individual  strengths  of  each  student.  Learning  cooperatively  in  a  common  environment  encourages  growth  of  self-­‐esteem  and  self-­‐confidence.  Development  of  sensitivity  to  the  needs  and  feelings  of  others  balances  with  responsibility  for  one’  s  own  personal  well  being  in  the  art  room.  Students  learn  tolerance  for  one  another  and  an  ability  to  consider  taking  new  points  of  view.  New  challenges  in  the  art  room  support  the  skill  of  risk-­‐taking,  which  leads  to  a  lifetime  of  successful  personal  and  professional  growth.                                      
    • Sculpture  II  Units     3rd  Marking  Period:  Weeks  21-­‐30   Unit  #  1  –  Construction  –  Advanced  (8  weeks)   Unit  #  2  –  Assemblage  –  Introduction  (2  weeks)     4th  Marking  Period:  Weeks  31-­‐40   Unit  #4  –  Assemblage  –  Continued  (8  weeks)   Unit  #5  –  Final  and  Assessment  (2  weeks)           Sculpture  II  Timeline   (1/2  Year  course  meeting  2-­‐class  blocks  every  4  days)   3rd  Marking  Period               Construction  –  Advanced   Assemblage  -­‐  Introduction                   4th  Marking  Period         Assemblage  -­‐  Continued   Final  and  Assessment                                              
    • Sculpture  II  –  Unit  #1   Construction  –  Advanced  (8  weeks)    NYS  Learning  Standards  for  the  Arts:  1,  2,  3  and  4    VCS  Commencement  Standards:  Effective  Communicators,  Quality  Producers,  Complex  Thinkers  and  Life-­‐Long  Learners    Essential  Understandings:     1. A  variety  of  construction  processes  are  used  in  the  creation  of  sculpture.   2. Understanding  the  artwork  that  was  created  in  the  past  has  an  impact  on  the  work   that  is  created  today.   3. Observation  and  planning  is  required  to  develop  a  successful  sculpture  expressing   the  artist’s  ideas.      Terminal  Objectives:  The  Students  Will:   1. Be  able  to  demonstrate  their  understanding  of  construction  processes  that  expand   on  and  explore  new  materials  and  techniques  through  discussion  and  creation.     2. Examine  work  throughout  art  history  and  apply  concepts  to  their  own  work.   3. Be  able  to  document  and  share  their  steps  through  the  technical  and  creative   process.      Task  Analysis:  The  Students  Will:   • Examine  a  presentation  and  further  explore  various  construction  based  sculpture   examples  beyond  Sculpture  I.   • Compare  and  discuss  the  materials  and  techniques  associated  with  advanced   construction  processes  in  sculpture  –  focus  on  cardboard,  paper  machie,  wood  and   metals.     • Review  and  complete  a  vocabulary  handout  that  includes:  additive,  line,  volume,   space,  form,  and  including  specific  materials  and  tools  used  for  each  unit  project.   • Discuss  and  demonstrate  safety  aspects  when  using  sculptural  materials  and  tools.   • Demonstrate  and  practice  different  construction  techniques  and  processes  for   creating  3D  works  of  art  using  materials  and  tools  with  regard  to  the  facilities   available.     • Explore  the  processes  and  techniques  of  installation,  architecture,  and  humorous   sculptures  with  cardboard,  paper  machie,  wood  and  metals.   • Implement  the  steps  for  designing  and  planning  a  variety  of  construction-­‐based   sculptures  including  brainstorming,  conceptual  exercises,  research,  sketching,  and   making  connections.   • Analyze  and  discuss  contemporary  and  historic  artwork  as  it  relates  to  projects  in   this  unit.   • Understand  that  a  well-­‐planned  design  concept  is  essential  for  creating  a  successful   outcome.   • Reflect  on  the  development  of  the  creative  process.  
    • • Submit  an  artist’s  statement  describing,  analyzing  and  interpreting  their  artwork.   • Develop  an  awareness  for  common  assessment,  craftsmanship,  and  work  ethic   expectations  both  inside  and  outside  of  the  classroom.   • Determine  positive  habits  of  creating  and  working  with  a  sketchbook  for   brainstorming,  planning,  and  process  documentation.   • Demonstrate  their  understanding  and  ability  to  collect  visual  information  and   references  from  their  surroundings,  and  then  successfully  apply  use  of  imagery  into   their  final  artwork.      Relevant  Activities:   1. Develop  a  presentation  highlighting  sculptural  concepts  in  relation  to  advanced   construction  methods  and  materials.   2. Develop  a  presentation  and  assignment  handout  outlining  project  theme,   requirements  and  expectations  for  each  unit  project.   3. Share  and  discuss  artworks  from  contemporary  and  historic  artists  as  they  relate  to   projects  introduced.   4. Introduce  and  review  safety  practices  specific  to  tools  and  materials  used  in   advanced  construction  units.     5. Experiment  with  the  processes  and  techniques  of  creating  construction-­‐based   sculptures  using  the  materials  of  cardboard,  paper  machie,  wood  and  metals.     6. Create  a  visual  organizer  and  references  for  brainstorming,  idea  development  and   planning  specific  to  construction-­‐based  projects.     7. Develop  a  variety  of  advanced  construction-­‐based  projects  focusing  on  the  elements   and  principles  of  line,  volume,  space  and  form:   a. Cardboard  Architecture  –  inspired  by  Albert  Paley’s  Gates  using  cardboard   b. Visual  Puns  –  inspired  by  humor  and  ELA  using  paper  machie   c. Wood  Carving  –  inspired  by  Folk  Art  or  Oaxaca  cultures  using  balsa  wood   blocks  and  carving  in  the  round   d. Metals  –  jewelry  and  sculptural  forms  using  a  variety  of  metals  and   attachment  processes   8. Check  for  understanding  of  expectations  and  techniques  through  class  discussions   and  sharing.   9. Record  and  reflect  on  the  processes  used  in  each  technique  in  their  sketchbooks.   10. Assess  and  reflect  upon  their  work  and  the  work  of  their  peers  through  class   critiques  and  aesthetic  discussions  based  on  the  formal  qualities  of  their  artwork.    Relevant  Resources:   • Book:  Beginning  Sculpture  by  Arthur  Williams   • www.sculpture.org   • http://www.albertpaley.com/   • http://www.thomaslangan.com/   • http://www.maryshelleyfolkart.com/   • http://iweb.tntech.edu/cventura/CzeslawOlma.htm   • http://www.oaxacafinecarvings.com/      
    • Sculpture  II  –  Unit  #2   Assemblage  (8  weeks)    NYS  Learning  Standards  for  the  Arts:  1,  2,  3  and  4    VCS  Commencement  Standards:  Effective  Communicators,  Quality  Producers,  Complex  Thinkers  and  Life-­‐Long  Learners    Essential  Understandings:     1. Assemblage  processes  are  used  in  the  creation  of  sculpture.   2. Understanding  the  artwork  that  was  created  in  the  past  has  an  impact  on  the  work   that  is  created  today.   3. Observation  and  planning  is  required  to  develop  a  successful  sculpture  expressing   the  artist’s  ideas.      Terminal  Objectives:  The  Students  Will:   1. Be  able  to  demonstrate  their  understanding  of  assemblage  processes  that  explore   new  and  unique  materials  and  techniques  through  discussion  and  creation.     2. Examine  work  throughout  art  history  and  apply  concepts  to  their  own  work.   3. Be  able  to  document  and  share  their  steps  through  the  technical  and  creative   process.      Task  Analysis:  The  Students  Will:   • Examine  a  presentation  of  assemblage  based  sculpture  examples.   • Discuss  and  analyze  how  artists  incorporate  various  existing  objects  and  redefine   their  purpose  and  meaning  through  the  creation  of  new  and  unique  works  of  art.     • Compare  and  discuss  the  materials  and  techniques  associated  with  assemblage   processes  in  sculpture  –  focus  on  found  objects,  fibers,  paper,  and  recycled  objects.     • Review  and  complete  a  vocabulary  handout  that  includes:  readymade,  functional,   utilitarian,  environmental,  assemblage,  collage,  and  including  specific  materials  and   tools  used  for  each  unit  project.   • Discuss  and  demonstrate  safety  aspects  when  using  sculptural  materials  and  tools.   • Demonstrate  and  practice  different  assemblage  techniques  and  processes  for   creating  3D  works  of  art  using  materials  and  tools  with  regard  to  the  facilities   available  and  specific  to  each  unit  project.     • Explore  the  processes  and  techniques  of  utilitarian,  symbolic  and  recycled   sculptures  with  found  objects,  fibers,  paper,  and  recycled  objects.   • Implement  the  steps  for  designing  and  planning  a  variety  of  assemblage  sculptures   including  brainstorming,  conceptual  exercises,  research,  sketching,  and  making   connections.   • Analyze  and  discuss  contemporary  and  historic  artwork  as  it  relates  to  projects  in   this  unit.   • Understand  that  a  well-­‐planned  design  concept  is  essential  for  creating  a  successful   outcome.  
    • • Reflect  on  the  development  of  the  creative  process.   • Submit  an  artist’s  statement  describing,  analyzing  and  interpreting  their  artwork.   • Develop  an  awareness  for  common  assessment,  craftsmanship,  and  work  ethic   expectations  both  inside  and  outside  of  the  classroom.   • Determine  positive  habits  of  creating  and  working  with  a  sketchbook  for   brainstorming,  planning,  and  process  documentation.   • Demonstrate  their  understanding  and  ability  to  collect  visual  information  and   references  from  their  surroundings,  and  then  successfully  apply  use  of  imagery  into   their  final  artwork.      Relevant  Activities:   1. Develop  a  presentation  highlighting  sculptural  concepts  in  relation  to  assemblage   methods  and  materials.   2. Develop  a  presentation  and  assignment  handout  outlining  project  theme,   requirements  and  expectations  for  each  unit  project.   3. Share  and  discuss  artworks  from  contemporary  and  historic  artists  as  they  relate  to   projects  introduced.   4. Introduce  and  review  safety  practices  specific  to  tools  and  materials  used  in   advanced  construction  units.     5. Experiment  with  the  processes  and  techniques  of  creating  assemblage  sculptures   using  the  materials  of  found  objects,  fibers,  paper,  and  recycled  objects.   6. Create  a  visual  organizer  and  references  for  brainstorming,  idea  development  and   planning  specific  to  assemblage  projects.     7. Develop  a  variety  of  assemblage  projects  focusing  on  redefining  the  meaning  of   already  produced  objects  by  combining  and  altering  them  into  new  and  unique   works  of  art:   a. Found  Object  Portraits   i. Expressive  portraits  inspired  by  Peg  Rothschild   ii. Memory  boxes  inspired  by  Joseph  Cornell  and  Louise  Nevelson   b. Fairy  Tale  Tunnel  Book  –  inspired  by  Grimm’s  Tale  and  Aesop’s  Fables   c. Soft  Sculpture  –  focused  on  creepy  dolls/creatures  and/or  feared  objects   becoming  security  objects  using  felt  and  found  or  recycled  fabrics   d. Recycled  Object  Art  –  bottle  tops  jewelry,  book  bags,  magazine  page  frames,   bowls,  and  bags;  aluminum  can  roosters,  pinwheels,  etc.     8. Check  for  understanding  of  expectations  and  techniques  through  class  discussions   and  sharing.   9. Record  and  reflect  on  the  processes  used  in  each  technique  in  their  sketchbooks.   10. Assess  and  reflect  upon  their  work  and  the  work  of  their  peers  through  class   critiques  and  aesthetic  discussions  based  on  the  formal  qualities  of  their  artwork.    Relevant  Resources:   • www.sculpture.org   • http://artbypeg.com/   • http://peepwool.com/page/peepwool  ;    www.kreepydollfactory.com   • http://www.etsy.com/shop/weirdbuglady   • http://www.recycleforthearts.org/  ;      http://www.recycledart.com/  
    •   Sculpture  II  –  Unit  #3   Final  Project  and  Assessment  (2  weeks)    NYS  Learning  Standards  for  the  Arts:  1,  2,  and  3    VCS  Commencement  Standards:  Effective  Communicators,  Quality  Producers,  Complex  Thinkers  and  Life-­‐Long  Learners    Essential  Understandings:     1. Art  may  be  used  as  a  vehicle  of  self-­‐expression.   2. Various  forms  of  process  methods  in  sculpture  –  focus  on  multiple  methods  within   final  work  of  sculptural  art.     3. Historic  through  contemporary  artists  use  a  variety  of  skills  and  processes  when   they  create  sculptural  work.    Terminal  Objectives:  The  Students  Will:   1. Relate  their  personal  interests  and  artistic  styles  into  the  work  they  create.   2. Be  able  to  demonstrate  their  understanding  of  a  variety  of  process  methods  by   creating  a  final  product  using  multiple  techniques.     3. Be  able  to  identify,  understand  and  then  relate  techniques  seen  in  examples  into   their  own  final  sculptural  forms  by  identifying  and  expanding  on  previous  skills.      Task  Analysis:  The  Students  Will:   • Review  and  complete  course  vocabulary  handout.   • Reflect  on  skills,  concepts  and  processes  introduced  and  explored  throughout   Sculpture  I  and  II.   • Discuss  how  artists  continually  explore  new  ways  of  thinking  and  producing   artwork  based  on  a  common  theme  or  development  of  personal  style.     • Examine  a  presentation  of  sculptural  book  examples  that  incorporate  multiple   processes  and  techniques.   • Implement  the  steps  for  designing  and  planning  a  sculptural  book  project  using  an   existing  book  as  a  basis  while  using  multiple  processes  and  concepts  covered  in   Sculpture  I  and  II  for  creation.   • Demonstrate  their  understanding  and  ability  to  collect  visual  information  and   references,  and  successfully  apply  use  of  research  and  imagery  into  their  final  work.     • Verbally  explain  their  concept,  direction  and  technical  plan  for  final  sculptural  book   product.   • Combine  design  and  exploration  experiences  and  exposures  to  create  a  final   sculptural  book  project.     • Demonstrate  and  apply  understanding  of  multiple  sculptural  techniques  and   processes.   • Understand  that  a  well-­‐planned  design  concept  is  essential  to  creating  a  successful   sculptural  end  product.    
    • • Be  assessed  on  their  comprehension  and  application  of  sculptural  concepts,   vocabulary,  techniques  and  processes  covered  throughout  the  course.     • Reflect  on  the  development  of  the  creative  process.   • Develop  an  awareness  for  common  assessment,  craftsmanship,  and  work  ethic   expectations  both  inside  and  outside  of  the  classroom.   • Determine  positive  habits  of  creating  and  working  with  a  sketchbook  for   brainstorming,  planning,  and  process  documentation.   • Assess  and  reflect  upon  their  work  and  the  work  of  their  peers  through  class   critiques  and  aesthetic  discussions  based  on  the  formal  qualities  of  their  artwork.    Relevant  Activities:   1. Develop  a  presentation  and  assignment  handout  outlining  a  conceptually  based   sculptural  book  project  that  includes  theme,  requirements  and  expectations  and   implements  multiple  sculptural  processes  and  techniques.   2. Check  for  understanding  of  expectations  and  techniques  through  class  discussions   and  sharing.   3. Create  visual  organizer  and  references  for  brainstorming,  idea  development  and   planning  specific  to  a  final  project.   4. Develop  a  culminating  final  project  with  a  conceptual  theme:   a. Altered/Sculptural  book  –  inspired  by  Brian  Dettmer,  Su  Blackwell,  Robert   The,  Cara  Barer,  Jacqueline  Rush  Lee,  Olafur  Eliasson,  Daniel  Essig,  and  Isaak   Salazar  using  existing  books  and  any  materials  and  processes  explored   throughout  Sculpture  I  and  II.     5. Individual  teacher  and  student  conferences  to  discuss  concept,  direction  and   technical  plan.   6. Research,  plan  and  create  a  final  sculptural  book  where  several  stages  are  decided   and  planned  before  production  begins…   a. Design  concept  connected  to  a  previous  unit   b. Focus  on  artist  inspiration   c. Focus  in  concept,  theme  or  story   d. Focus  on  3  elements  and  principles  of  design   e. Processes,  techniques  and  materials  used   7. Create  visual  organizer  and  references  for  brainstorming,  idea  development  and   planning  specific  to  a  final  project.   8. Individual  in-­‐progress  teacher  and  student  conference  to  check  for  proper  and   complete  development  of  idea  and  plan,  as  well  as  relevance  to  the  course  of  study   and  technical  ability.       9. Review,  implement  and  assess  for  understanding  processes  and  vocabulary  covered   throughout  the  course  by  completing:   a. Written  reflection   b. Multiple  choice  test   c. Visual  documentation   d. Class  presentation  or  demonstration   10. Culminate  in  class  critique,  where  teacher  and  students  reflect  on  strong  points,   dynamic  qualities,  and  offer  constructive  criticism  including  suggestions  for   improvements.