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S3 F and S _ S3 R and S

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  • 1. Bây Giờ: Journal #1Class Art ExhibitionTeam A and D = 1 PtTeam B and C = 2 Pt
  • 2. Food and ShelterReproduction and SexualitySession 3Exploring Art: A Global Thematic ApproachMs. Beka
  • 3. Before I go on…All the female students get 1additional bonus point forcoming to class today. Sorry, malestudents, no bonus point for you.
  • 4. FOOD AND SHELTERArt is used to serve, store and enjoy food,while structures are built not only to provideshelter,but also to enhance and enrich lives throughtheir aesthetic designs. (shelter: protection from bad weather) (enhance: improve) (aesthetic: concerned with beauty, or artistic)
  • 5.  Art that Glorifies Food  (glorifies: admires, gives praise and honor to FOOD & SHELTER someone or something)  Baroque Era  Pop Art PREVIEW Art and the Act of Eating  Last Supper
  • 6. Art That Glorifies FoodBaroque Era A 17th century art movement known for complex forms, bold decoration, exaggeration, artifice, and theatrics. (exaggeration: bigger or better than reality) (artifice: clever tricks to fool/deceive someone) (theatrics: overly emotional and dramatic behavior)
  • 7. Art That Glorifies Food Baroque Era  A 17th century art movement known for complex forms, bold decoration, exaggeration, artifice, and theatrics.JAN DAVIDSZ DE HEEM. A Table of Desserts, 1640.
  • 8. Art That Glorifies Food Pop Art Mid 1950’s (Britain), late WAYNE THIEBAUD. Pie Counter, 1963. 1950’s (USA) Pop Art (Popular Art) is usually very colorful, bold and arrogant. It resembles advertisements, comics, or pop entertainment.
  • 9. Art That Glorifies Food Pop Art Mid 1950’s ANDY WARHOL. Campbell’s Soup (Britain), late Cans, 1962. 1950’s (USA) Pop Art (Popular Art) is usually very colorful, bold and arrogant. It resembles advertisements, co mics, or pop entertainment.
  • 10. Art That Glorifies Food Pop Art Does art have to be original to be art? Does art have to be difficult/creative/ challenging in order to be art? How is visiting an art gallery different from walking around METRO? http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nGGk7x6PK0Y
  • 11. Art and the Act of EatingLEONARDO DA VINCI. Last Supper, 1495-1498. Context of meal =  Perspective historical event  Central Figure Composition Balance  Shape
  • 12. REPRODUCTION ANDIn addition to food and shelter, humanreproduction and sexuality are basic for producing offspring orthe survival of the human race. that are objects children SEXUALITY believed to haveIn various cultures, art has aided and magical powerpictured human fertility, reproductionand sexuality, especially with charm-like figures, phallicsymbols, fetishes, erotic images, andpaintings and sculptures of marriage commitment related to or looking a strongand children. like a penis, to depict to/attachment, or an male dominance object worshipped for its magical powersrelating to sexual desire or excitement
  • 13.  Art Depicting Primordial and Human SEXUALITY PREVIEW Couples REPRODUCTION &  Primordial Couples  (primordial: from the beginning of time, the first)  Human Couples Art About Sexuality in Western Culture  The Feminine Body and the Gaze  Sexuality, Politics and Consumerism
  • 14. Primordial Couples Art Depicting Primordial and Human Couples In western art and western religions (Jewish, Christian, and Muslim), the focus is on Adam and Eve. (primordial: from the beginning of time, the first) (expulsion: exile, ejecting, sending out) (paradise: [in this case] the Garden of Eden where everything was perfect) MASACCIO. The Expulsion from Paradise, 1427.
  • 15. Human Couples Art Depicting Primordial and Human Couples The union of couples is important in western art. JAN VAN EYCK. Wedding Portrait, 1434. Perspective Composition/Balance Symbolism…
  • 16. Human Couples Art Depicting Primordial and Human Couples Chandelier Removed Shoes Mirror Oranges Dog
  • 17. Human Couples Art Depicting Primordial and Human Couples Raised Hand Open Bed Drapes Small Statue of St. Margaret Whisk Broom “Johannes de eyck fuit hic”
  • 18. Human Couples Art Depicting Primordial and Human Couples What does a typical Vietnamese wedding look like? TEAM ACTIVITY Depict a typical wedding ceremony…  What symbols should you include?  Fertility, Fidelity, Family, Religion, Values, Hopes?  What type of balance/composition or perspective will you choose?
  • 19. The Feminine Body and GazeArt About Sexuality in Western Culture  How does sexuality work in an image when only a single figure is depicted?  In western culture, the meaning of such images depends on the subject of the picture, for whom it is made, and why it is made.
  • 20. The Feminine Body and GazeJEAN-AUGUSTE-DOMINIQUE INGRES. Grande Odalisque,1814.
  • 21. The Feminine Body and GazeJEAN-AUGUSTE-DOMINIQUE INGRES. Grande Odalisque,1814. female slave or concubine house for concubines  Odalisque in a Turkish harem or servants  19th century female nudes in Europe and the USA were made for 19th century men. strongly suggested  The sexual exchange implied was completed by a male’s gaze. looking steadily or intently
  • 22. The Feminine Body and GazeJEAN-AUGUSTE-DOMINIQUE INGRES. GrandeOdalisque, 1814.“As far as one knows, there simply exists no art, and certainlyno high art, in the nineteenth century based on women’s eroticneed, wishes or fantasies. to make someone react“…the imagery of sexual delight or provocation has alwaysbeen created about women for men’s enjoyment, by men…“Controlling both sex and art, [men] and [their] fantasiesconditioned the world of erotic imagination.”(Nochlin 1988: 138-139) influenced or determined
  • 23. The Feminine Body and GazeJEAN-AUGUSTE-DOMINIQUE INGRES. GrandeOdalisque, 1814.TEAM DISCUSSION » What are your thoughts about Nochlin’s quote? Do you think it is okay for men to “[control] both sex and art”? Why or why not? Are women like food to be “consumed” for appetite and pleasure? Why or why not?
  • 24. The Feminine Body and GazeJEAN-AUGUSTE-DOMINIQUE INGRES. GrandeOdalisque, 1814. Remember at the beginning of the lecture when I gave the female students a bonus point, but not the male students? Women, how did you feel? Men, how did you feel?
  • 25. The Feminine Body and GazeJEAN-AUGUSTE-DOMINIQUE INGRES. GrandeOdalisque, 1814. » EDWARD MANET. Olympia, 1863.COMPARE ANDCONTRAST » Olympia looks similar to Grande Odalisque. The figure of a prostitute instead of a goddess or loyal concubine (scandalous!)
  • 26. The Feminine Body and GazeJEAN-AUGUSTE-DOMINIQUE INGRES. Grande Odalisque,1814. » EDWARD MANET. Olympia, 1863. Head Position Flower, Necklace, Bra celet Black Cat Placement of Hand Ignoring Maid
  • 27. The Feminine Body and GazeJEAN-AUGUSTE-DOMINIQUE INGRES. GrandeOdalisque, 1814. » EDWARD MANET. Olympia, 1863.  TITAN. Venus of Urbino, 1538.
  • 28. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western Culture Original Political Context: 1960’s Anti- War Protest Slogan Artwork Political Context: Abortion Rights Slogan in 1989 Current Context: Sexual Rights, Racial EqualityBARBARA KRUGER. Untitled (Your body is a battleground), 1989.
  • 29. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western Culture “Your body is a battleground.” (Be careful your body or life is not controlled or conquered by the political powers with which you disagree.) (Fight/protest for the freedom to use your body as you wish.)
  • 30. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western Culture 1960’s = If you disagree with the war in Vietnam, protest for the end of the war.
  • 31. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western Culture 1989 = If you think abortion should remain legal, protest against President Bush who wants to illegalize/ban abortion. Women, your body is yours, you must have the freedom to do with it as you please.
  • 32. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western Culture Current Sexual Context If you think sexuality should be expressed as one wishes (homo/hetero), protest against anything that limits a person sexually.
  • 33. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western Culture Current Racial Context If you think all races and ethnicities (cultural, skin color and genetic background) are equally important, valid, and human, then protest against anything that disagrees.
  • 34. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western CultureTEAM DISCUSSION »This slogan has been recycled from its original context.Do you agree with its message in 1989? Does a woman have the freedom to do whatever she wants to with her own body? If so, does that include having an abortion? Is abortion considered murder? When does the embryo/fetus/unborn offspring become a human (if its heartbeat is stopped, it’s considered murder)?
  • 35. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western CultureTEAM DISCUSSION»Potential, Actual Who is this person? When did he first show signs of having potential genius? Do you know he was adopted? Did you know his birth mother chose to not abort him?
  • 36. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western CultureTEAM DISCUSSION»Potential, Actual Who is this person? Kermit Gosnell “Medical Clinic” unsupervised “Helps” women Killed 1 mother, 7 babies (abortion survivors)
  • 37. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western CultureTEAM DISCUSSION»Women’s Rights? Who is this person? Gianna Jessen Abortion Survivor Burned alive “Where were my rights?” No condemnation, redemption. 1:00-4:00: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=h0pvR1v8Gjc
  • 38. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western CultureTEAM DISCUSSION & ACTIVITY »Life and Death When does life begin? When does life end? As a team, sketch your thoughts on the above questions.
  • 39. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western CultureTEAM DISCUSSION »This slogan has been recycled from its original context.Do you agree with its message of sexual context currently? Should sexuality be limited to only male and female, or should there be other categories? What stereotypes a woman in the Vietnamese culture? What are some stereotypes for men in this culture?
  • 40. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western CultureTEAM DISCUSSION & ACTIVITY »Should sexuality be limited to only male and female, orshould there be other categories? What stereotypes a woman in the Vietnamese culture? What are some stereotypes for men in this culture? Team A and B, draw a stereotypical Vietnamese man. Team C and D, draw a stereotypical Vietnamese woman.
  • 41. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western CultureTEAM DISCUSSION »This slogan has been recycled from its original context.Do you agree with its message of racial equality currently? Do you think all races, people with different skin and ethnic backgrounds, are equal? Is it okay to discriminate (treat unfairly/hate) someone because of their ethnic background?
  • 42. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western CultureTEAM ACTIVITY»This slogan has been recycled from its original context.Do you agree with its message of racial equality currently? As a group, draw a typical Chinese man or woman. What does your drawing express about your team’s views of racial equality?
  • 43. Sexuality, Politics, & ConsumerismArt About Sexuality in Western CultureTEAM ACTIVITY»SPEAK UP. One of the functions of art is that it is a meansof protesting injustice. Today we discussed social injustices. Regarding which issue are you most passionate? Work in pairs or as a team to create an artwork against the social injustice you want to protest.
  • 44. Homework:• Journal Entry #2, DueSession 5• Team A – PrepareTalkback Time on Survivaland Beyond

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