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 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
 Elements and principles
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Elements and principles

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Grade 9 presentation on the elements and principles of design

Grade 9 presentation on the elements and principles of design

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  • Transcript

    • 1. Elements andPrinciples of Design
    • 2. Elements andPrinciples of Design with your hostess Ms. Sorochan ( and the crowd goes wild!!)
    • 3. So what are the elements of art?! ! ! ! ! ! ! pg. 26 Art in Focus! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! read for us Erika
    • 4. the basic components or the ELEMENTS are:
    • 5. the basic components or the ELEMENTS are:colour
    • 6. the basic components or the ELEMENTS are:colourvalue
    • 7. the basic components or the ELEMENTS are:colourvalueline
    • 8. the basic components or the ELEMENTS are:colourvaluelinetexture
    • 9. the basic components or the ELEMENTS are:colourvaluelinetextureshape / form
    • 10. the basic components or the ELEMENTS are:colourvaluelinetextureshape / formspace
    • 11. the basic components or the ELEMENTS are:colourvaluelinetextureshape / formspace
    • 12. Principles of Design
    • 13. Principles of Design balance
    • 14. Principles of Design balance emphasis
    • 15. Principles of Design balance emphasis harmony
    • 16. Principles of Design balance emphasis harmony variety
    • 17. Principles of Design balance emphasis harmony variety gradation
    • 18. Principles of Design balance emphasis harmony variety gradation rhythm
    • 19. Principles of Design balance emphasis harmony variety gradation rhythm proportion page 27 Sonia Terk Delaunay / Study for Portugal
    • 20. Principles of Design
    • 21. Principles of Design
    • 22. Unity
    • 23. Unitythe look and feel of wholeness or onenessin a work of art
    • 24. Style
    • 25. Stylethe artists unique way of using theelements and principles of design.
    • 26. Lets Talk about Colour
    • 27. Lets Talk about Colourcolour is made up of three (count ‘em3)distinct qualities and these are...helpme out here Armand
    • 28. Lets Talk about Colourcolour is made up of three (count ‘em3)distinct qualities and these are...helpme out here ArmandHue: name of the colour
    • 29. Lets Talk about Colourcolour is made up of three (count ‘em3)distinct qualities and these are...helpme out here ArmandHue: name of the colourIntensity:brightness or purity
    • 30. Lets Talk about Colourcolour is made up of three (count ‘em3)distinct qualities and these are...helpme out here ArmandHue: name of the colourIntensity:brightness or purityValue: lightness or darkness
    • 31. Lets Talk about Colourcolour is made up of three (count ‘em3)distinct qualities and these are...helpme out here ArmandHue: name of the colourIntensity:brightness or purityValue: lightness or darknessnow that’s hot stuff
    • 32. The Colour Wheel
    • 33. The Colour Wheelpage 29
    • 34. The Colour Wheelpage 29Emma, what are the primary colours?
    • 35. The Colour Wheelpage 29Emma, what are the primary colours?Emaleigh, how about those secondary colours?
    • 36. The Colour Wheelpage 29Emma, what are the primary colours?Emaleigh, how about those secondary colours?Michael, now is your big chance : tertiary?
    • 37. The Colour Wheelpage 29Emma, what are the primary colours?Emaleigh, how about those secondary colours?Michael, now is your big chance : tertiary?
    • 38. The Colour Wheelpage 29Emma, what are the primary colours?Emaleigh, how about those secondary colours?Michael, now is your big chance : tertiary?
    • 39. Analogous Colours
    • 40. Analogous ColoursAdam? Take a look on page 29 and tellus about analogous colours.( hint: its # 6)
    • 41. Analogous ColoursAdam? Take a look on page 29 and tellus about analogous colours.( hint: its # 6)colours that are next to each other on the colourwheel ( correct you are!)
    • 42. Complements: Geezeyou look fabulous! (not that kind of compliment!)
    • 43. Complementary coloursare those opposite eachother on the colourwheel.
    • 44. Complementary colours are those opposite each other on the colour wheel.how do we neutralize a coloursintensity?
    • 45. Complementary colours are those opposite each other on the colour wheel.how do we neutralize a coloursintensity?By adding its complement!
    • 46. Value
    • 47. ValueColor Value
    • 48. ValueColor Value
    • 49. ValueColor ValueColor value refers to the lightness ordarkness of the hue. Adding white to ahue produces a high-value color, oftencalled a tint. Adding black to a hueproduces a low-value color, often called ashade.
    • 50. ValueColor ValueColor value refers to the lightness ordarkness of the hue. Adding white to ahue produces a high-value color, oftencalled a tint. Adding black to a hueproduces a low-value color, often called ashade.
    • 51. LINE
    • 52. LINEpg 32
    • 53. LINEpg 32Ok so what does a line look like ( canyou believe there is an actual definitionfor this?)
    • 54. LINEpg 32Ok so what does a line look like ( canyou believe there is an actual definitionfor this?)continuous mark made on some surfaceby a moving point ( you mean like apencil point... Exactly!)
    • 55. Texture: pg 35
    • 56. Texture: pg 35is the element of art that refers to theway things feel, or look they might feelwhen touched
    • 57. Texture: pg 35is the element of art that refers to theway things feel, or look they might feelwhen touchedeg. the texture of a Porcupineis__________whereas the texture of thedress by Ingres is _____________ .
    • 58. Texture: pg 35is the element of art that refers to theway things feel, or look they might feelwhen touchedeg. the texture of a Porcupineis__________whereas the texture of thedress by Ingres is _____________ .
    • 59. take a look on page 36shape: refers to 2D objects like painting sand drawingsForm refers to 3D objects like sculpture
    • 60. Shape and Formtake a look on page 36shape: refers to 2D objects like painting sand drawingsForm refers to 3D objects like sculpture
    • 61. Space:the finalfrontier
    • 62. Space: the final frontierOK OK not outer space but Space as anan element of design. We could all use alittle space right?
    • 63. Space pg 38
    • 64. Space pg 38So if space doesn’t really exist inpainting, how do artists create space inartwork?
    • 65. Space pg 38So if space doesn’t really exist inpainting, how do artists create space inartwork?Yup, those are the answers so lets have ago... size, placement, detail, colour andline. NOW>>show me on the painting
    • 66. Space pg 38So if space doesn’t really exist inpainting, how do artists create space inartwork?Yup, those are the answers so lets have ago... size, placement, detail, colour andline. NOW>>show me on the painting
    • 67. principles ofdesign:
    • 68. principles ofdesign:balance,emphasis,gradation,
    • 69. principles ofdesign:balance,emphasis,gradation,variety,harmony,
    • 70. principles ofdesign:balance,emphasis,gradation,variety,harmony,rhythm andproportion
    • 71. Explain how this painting The Tea byMary Cassatt is balanced?
    • 72. RadialBalance
    • 73. Radial BalancePg 41 Stained glass windowChartres Cathedral
    • 74. Emphasis:combining elements tostress the differencebetween themWhere is the emphasis?
    • 75. Emphasis: combining elements to stress the difference between them Where is the emphasis?Page 42 Art in Focus
    • 76. Harmony :combining similar elementsin an artwork to accent their similarity
    • 77. Variety: combining elements to create intricate relationships What has the artist done to add variety?Harmony :combining similar elementsin an artwork to accent their similarity
    • 78. Variety canalso beachievedthrough theelements ofdesign.
    • 79. Variety can also be achieved through the elements of design.Describe the different textures, Olivia?
    • 80. Variety can also be achieved through the elements of design.Describe the different textures, Olivia?Where is the greatest concentration?
    • 81. Movement: to create thelook and feel of action andto guide the viewer throughthe work of art
    • 82. Movement: to create the look and feel of action and to guide the viewer through the work of artWhat is happening in this painting?
    • 83. Movement: to create the look and feel of action and to guide the viewer through the work of artWhat is happening in this painting?Is there a rhythm to the movement?
    • 84. Proportion: the relationship of certainelements to the whole and to each other
    • 85. Who is the most important figure? How do you know this? (king with attendants)Proportion: the relationship of certainelements to the whole and to each other

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