What isart studio
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What isart studio

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What isart studio What isart studio Presentation Transcript

  • PARTNER ACTIVITY: 1. Independently, decide on 1 image from this page. 2. Spend 2 minutes by yourself, silently, writing down 3 reasons you think it is or is not a work of art.3. When directed, share your reasons with the person next to you. 11 17
  • IS THIS ART?
  • IS THIS ART?
  • IS THIS ART?
  • IS THIS ART?ART has not always been what we thinkit is today.ART lacks a satisfactory definition.ART is the portrait of history.With such a vast reasoning for creatingartwork, vast time period over which artworkhas been created, and a vast number anddiversity of cultures and individuals makingart… WHAT REMAINS CONSTANT?
  • 4 Classifications of ARTImitationalism or Realism Expressionalism Formalism Functionalism
  • 4 Classifications of ARTImitationalism or RealismArt created to look like what we see in the world.
  • IMITATIONALISMRichard Estes Central Savings.
  • IMITATIONALISM Donatello Gattamelata
  • IMITATIONALISM Duane Hanson Tourists II
  • 4 Classifications of ART Expressionalism Art created to distort reality for an emotional effect.
  • EXPRESSIONALISM Pablo Picasso Guernica
  • EXPRESSIONALISM Edward Munch The Scream
  • EXPRESSIONALISM Joseph Minton Inside
  • 4 Classifications of ART Formalism Art created to emphasizecompositional elements (line, color,shape, etc.) over content (subject, meaning).
  • FORMALISMLouise Nevelson Sky Cathedral
  • FORMALISMI. M. Pei The Johnson Museum of Art
  • FORMALISMWassily Kandinsky On White II
  • 4 Classifications of ART Functionalism Art created to fill a need, function, or purpose.
  • FUNCTIONALISMPhilipe Starck Richard III Chair
  • FUNCTIONALISMWilliam Leslie Dragon’s Claw Light
  • FUNCTIONALISM Functional Art Co. Stairway
  • 4 Classifications of ARTImitationalism/Realism: Art created to look like whatwe see in the world.Expressionalism: Art created to distort reality for anemotional effect.Formalism: Art created to emphasize compositionalelements (line, color, shape, etc.) over content(subject, meaning).Functionalism: Art created to fill a need, function, orpurpose.
  • 4 Styles of ART Portrait Landscape Still Life Abstract
  • 4 Styles of ART Portrait Art that represents a person, inwhich the face and its expression is predominant.
  • PORTRAITLeonardo DaVinci Mona Lisa
  • PORTRAITPablo Picasso Portrait of Dora Maar
  • PORTRAITVincent Van Gogh Self-Portrait
  • 4 Styles of ART LandscapeArt that depicts natural scenery such as mountains, valleys, trees, rivers,and forests, and especially art where the main subject is a wide view.
  • LANDSCAPEClaude Monet Venice, Twilight
  • LANDSCAPEAndrew Wyeth Christina’s World
  • LANDSCAPEAnsel Adams Mt. Williamson, Sierra Nevada
  • 4 Styles of ART Still Life Art depicting mostly inanimate subject matter, typicallycommonplace objects which may be either natural or man-made.
  • STILL LIFERoy Lichtenstein Still Life with Palette
  • STILL LIFEPaul Cezanne Still Life with Apples
  • STILL LIFEEdouard Manet Clematis
  • 4 Styles of ART Abstract Art that does not representrecognizable reality, but seeks to achieve its effect using shapes, forms, colors, and textures.
  • ABSTRACTPiet Mondrian Broadway Boogie Woogie
  • ABSTRACTMark Rothko Green, White, Yellow
  • ABSTRACTWassily Kandinsky Transverse Lines
  • 4 Styles of ARTPortrait: Art that represents a person, in which the faceand its expression is predominant.Landscape: Art that depicts natural scenery such asmountains, valleys, trees, rivers, and forests, andespecially art where the main subject is a wide view.Still life: Art depicting mostly inanimate subject matter,typically commonplace objects which may be eithernatural or man-made.Abstract: Art that does not represent recognizablereality, but seeks to achieve its effect using shapes,forms, colors, and textures.
  • ARTWhat will you learn? What will you create? What are your options?
  • Charcoal & Graphite
  • Charcoal & Graphite
  • Pen & Ink
  • Pen & Ink
  • Acrylic
  • Acrylic
  • Mixed Media
  • Mixed Media
  • Photography
  • Photography
  • Sculpture
  • Sculpture
  • Ceramic
  • Ceramic
  • Watercolor
  • Watercolor
  • Collage
  • Collage
  • Digital
  • Digital
  • Printmaking
  • Printmaking
  • Oil & Chalk Pastels
  • Oil & Chalk Pastels
  • Colored Pencil
  • Colored Pencil
  • Mr. Dorofy’s ArtworkOpposites Dawn of the Dorofy
  • Mr. Dorofy’s Favorites Mark Rothko Egon Shiele White Center Self Portrait
  • Mr. Denner’s ArtworkSteeler Wallpaper So You Wanna Be a Hero?
  • Mr. Denner’s Favorites David MagritteDeath of Marat The Treachery of Images
  • Mrs. Holtz’s ArtworkPegleg Pete
  • Mrs. Holtz’s Favorites Carl Barks Winslow HomerAn Astronomical Predicament The Fog Warning
  • Mrs. Sanders’ Artwork
  • Mrs. Sanders’ Favorites Mary Cassatt Georgia O’Keefe
  • Mrs. Gordon’s Artwork Amy’s House Baby Doll
  • Mrs. Gordon’s Favorites Bourguereau Maxfield Parish Young Priestess Interlude Mural
  • Mrs. Duckworth’s Artwork Self-Portrait Aspen
  • Mrs. Duckworth’s FavoritesGustav Klimt Irving PennBirch Forest I Pablo Picasso, Cannes France
  • Mrs. Duckworth’s Favorites Mark Rothko Oil on Canvas“Orange and Yellow”, 1956