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S2 Meaning _ S2 Making Art

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  • 1. Deriving Meaning Session 2 Ms. Beka Ruíz
  • 2. Deriving MeaningArt and architecture have meaning,but how do people understand the message? • Formal Analysis • Content Analysis • Influence of Historical Context, Physical Surroundings, and Method of Encounter • Writings about Art
  • 3. Deriving MeaningEvery work of art was created within its ownhistorical, political, social or religious context. EDWARD HOPPER. Nighthawks, 1942.
  • 4. Deriving Meaning Every work of art was created within its own historical, political, social or religious context.SHEPARD FAIREY.Obama Hope,2008.
  • 5. Deriving Meaning Every work of art was created within its own historical, political, social or religious context. SHIRIN NESHAT. Speechless, 1996.
  • 6. Deriving Meaning Every work of art was created within its own historical, political, social or religious context. MICHELANGELO. Pieta, 1498-1499.
  • 7. (integrated: combining with another to make a whole)
  • 8. Deriving MeaningFormal Elements:Line, Light & Value, Color,Texture & Pattern, Shape &Volume, Space, Time & MotionPrinciples of Composition:Balance, Rhythm, Proportion& Scale, Emphasis, Unity &Variety VINCENT VAN GOGH. Starry Night, 1889.
  • 9. (conveyed through: communicated through)(symbolic: a symbol, represents or stands for something else) (iconographic: visual symbols)
  • 10. Deriving MeaningJAN VAN EYCK.Arnolfini WeddingPortrait, 1434.
  • 11. Deriving Meaning Iconography Artists can use metaphors or symbols to convey content.(metaphor: a figure of speech notusing “like” or “as”, not literal)EXAMPLES: • heart of stone • heart of a lion • rolling in the dough
  • 12. SHIRIN NESHAT.Speechless, 1996.
  • 13. OLAFUR ELIASSON.The New York CityWaterfalls, 2008.
  • 14. Art galleriesMuseumsNewspapers, InternetOn the streetReligious sitesIn mallsAt festivals
  • 15. Art Critics: describe works of art and evaluate theirsignificance (importance)Art Historians and Academics: research art of the pastand of other culturesCurators: write essays, wall labels, and educationalmaterial for museum and gallery exhibitions
  • 16. GERHARD RICHTER.October 18, 1977,1989.
  • 17. Making Art Session 2
  • 18. Making ArtSupport for Art Making • Private Patronage • The Market • Tax-Supported Art
  • 19. (commission: give an order to do or make something)(monument: statue or a structure to commemorate [show respect for] an important person or event)
  • 20. Making ArtFamous Private Patron: Pope Julius II MICHELANGELO. Sistine Chapel, late 15th century.
  • 21. Making ArtFamous Private Patron: Louis XIV
  • 22. (speculation: in hopes of gain but with the risk of loss)(commission: give an order to do or make something)
  • 23. OLAFUR ELIASSON.The New York CityWaterfalls, 2008.
  • 24. Talkback Time Introduction Session 2 Ms. Beka Ruíz
  • 25. Talkback Time IntroductionAt least 30 minutesRegarding material covered in the previous classsession (and/or assigned readings related)Format can vary: Debate Q&A Game Show Relevant Art Creation! … BE CREATIVE! Enjoy it!
  • 26. Talkback Time IntroductionGRADING RUBRIC: (1) all leading group members’ participation (2) engagement of other students (3) coverage of relevant material (4) completed team evaluation form
  • 27. What should we do?What interests you most about your topic from what we talked about in class?What does your particular Talkback Time have to do with Western Art History? Now share your interest with your classmates, and givethem an opportunity to share in what you enjoy or learn.
  • 28. Example TALKBACK TIME Ms. Beka Ruíz
  • 29. • Linear Perspective • Review it (or)• Making Art • Teach it What should we do? What interests your team most about your topic from what we talked about in class? What does your particular Talkback Time have to do with Western Art History? Now share your interest with your classmates, and give them an opportunity to share in what you enjoy or learn.
  • 30. Linear Perspectivein Western Art History
  • 31. Linear Perspectivein Western Art History
  • 32. Linear Perspectivein Western Art History
  • 33. Linear Perspectivein Western Art History
  • 34. Linear Perspectivein Western Art History
  • 35. ACTIVITY 1: 3 Linear Perspectives Linear Perspective: 1 Point Vertical, Horizontal, to Vanishing Point (VP) 2 Point Vertical, to Vanishing Points (VPs) 3 Point All major lines go to a VP.
  • 36. 1 Point LinearPerspective 1-Pt: Vertical, Horizontal, to VP Hallway Long Road
  • 37. 2 Point LinearPerspective 2-Pt: Vertical, to 2 VPs lines Corner of Building Inside corner of room
  • 38. 3 Point Linear Perspective 3-Pt: All major lines go to a VP. From above, From below
  • 39. ACTIVITY 2: Perspective at ISVNU Team __ and Team __ : 1 Point Vertical, Horizontal, to Vanishing Point (VP) Team __ and Team __ : 2 Point Vertical, to Vanishing Points (VPs) Any brave students: 3 Point All major lines go to a VP. MEET BACK IN THE CLASSROOM in 15 minutes.
  • 40. Let’s Wrap Up Reading Assignment:• Your Brain: The Right and Left of It by Betty Edwards The New Drawing on the Right Side of the Brain • Answer 1Q1-1Q5 before 13h00 of Session 3 • Bring your 1 Point or 2 Point Linear Perspective drawing to class Session 3