A Visual Education2
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A Visual Education2






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A Visual Education2 A Visual Education2 Presentation Transcript

  • A Visual Education E l e m e n t s * Visual Art * Graphic * Design *Observation * Information *Presentation *Interpretation *Creating *Making *Study *Communication *Technology
  • E x p r e s s i o n
  • Assessment & Evaluation
    • Self , Peer, Teacher
    • Ongoing through display or exhibition
    • Critical analysis and comparison
    • Often subjective
    • Need for teachers to have an external frame of reference
  • Teaching Visual Art
    • The Curriculum (Draft)
    • The Students
    • Resources
    • You
  • Integration
    • The visual arts integrate easily with almost all curriculum areas
    • They promote and reinforce learning through visual and ‘hands on’ methods, -‘activity based’
    • Often the visual arts do need to be taught separately
  • Resources
    • Classroom Standard Materials Found Materials
    • Original Work Books The Internet Equipment
    • Places Artists Outdoors
    • Art Exhibitions and Galleries
  • The Curriculum
    • Uses materials , processes and conventions to create works that respond to human needs
    • Students learn from engaging in the visual arts
    • Students develop visual literacy and aesthetic awareness
    • They gain knowledge and the ability to solve problems
    • They communicate
  • The Students
    • Skills
    • Knowledge
    • Diversity
    • Capability
  • You
    • Knowledge
    • Motivation
    • Expectations
    • Modelling
    • Inspiring
  • Part Two:Computers & Visual Art
    • Sourcing material on the Web
    • Viewing art works
    • Organising trips to galleries, etc
    • Using a camera for observation and recording
    • Using computer programmes in creative ways
  • Finding material on the Web
    • There is an enormous amount of material out there. I have made good use of Wikipedia to show work by a specific artist or an art movement such as Impressionism. Sites should always be previewed first. Often the picture is suitable but the text is not.
  • Viewing art works
    • Most things that we see here are reproductions of actual work
    • Often detail is not as clear
    • Colours do not always reproduce accurately.
    • Compare: data projector image, computer screen, printed photo, actual object
  • Shearers quarters, Otago
  • Local Galleries where art may be viewed
    • Mairangi Arts: Mairangi Bay, Ph. 478-2237
    • www.mairangiarts.co.nz
    • Northart Community Arts Centre: Northcote, Ph. 4809683
    • Depot Arts Space: Devonport, Ph. 963-2231
    • Lake House Arts Centre: Takapuna, Ph. 486-4877
    • Corban Estate Arts Centre: Henderson, Ph.838-4455
    • Auckland Art Gallery: Ph.307-7700
    • Auckland Museum: Ph. 309-0443
    • www.aucklandmuseum.co.nz
    • Computers and Cameras
    • Photograph external art works for later viewing
    • Record temporary works such sand sculptures etc
    • Record work for portfolio inclusion
    • Use as an observational tool
    • Create art from photos – collage, patterns
    • Record stages or sequences in the production of art
    • Photograph visual elements such as pattern, colour, shape that you can use as teaching examples
  • Programmes that can be used to create art e.g. Microsoft Word
    • Shape – juxtapose, overlap
    • Line – length, thickness, direction, patterned
    • Pattern – as fill, as repeating elements
    • Colour – as opaque fill, transparent
    • Gradation – variety of possibilities
    • Three D effects – apply to basic shapes
    • Repetition – copy and paste almost anything
    • Size – manipulate elements to any size on page
  • Juxtapose
  • Line
  • Gradation
  • Repetition
  • Colour on black with grid
  • Butterfly
  • Tessellated star structure
  • Squares & Rectangles
  • Coloured Star