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Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration
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Y11 Order Disorder Artist Inspiration

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St Bernards Art Department

St Bernards Art Department

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  • 1. Y11 GCSE – Exam book Contents P1 – leave for Contents page P2-3 Titles and mind map (2 Pages) P4-5 Saatchi and/or VandA visit P6-7 Saatchi and/or VandA visit - Order Analysis of favourite artist Question here Disorder P8-9 – Own response from Saatchi/ V&A Choose media/ idea/ theme P10-11 Experimental Drawing – Primary source 2 pens Choose object related from trip or brainstorm to draw 16-17 – Recording from Photos Drawing Drawing Photo Select best 9 Cont line Eyes Shut Pastel x2 Pastel and ink Cross hatch Photo Select best 2 Waterc olour on wax hand 1x A4 page If 3D piece – add photos 14-15 – 20 personal photos based on idea 12-13 Recording & Media experiments 5 min Weak Dots Collage magazi ne Collage cut paper 18-19 – Artist Inspiration
  • 2. HW – 20 photos 1. 2. Finish boxes 1-12 Take 10 photos of objects/ scenes/ people that demonstrate ‘The art of Clean Up’, inspired by Ursus Wehrli. Ideas: Tidy your desk Tidy your room Reorder the fridge Reorder your wash basket Reorder the wires behind the TV Line up cups and glasses in order of height. 5 before and 5 after. Take 2 of each shot and print out all 20 as a contact sheet. Circle the chosen 10 Print them out larger. Print your best 2 A5 each.
  • 3. Experimental Drawing – The extended Arm • • Complete 4 A4 experimental drawings of your shoe or chosen object. Each drawing should take 10-15 minutes. 1. 2. 3. 4. Pencil on long stick Pencil on long stick half way Hold end of pencil. Hold pencil half way (like a knife and fork) 5. Superimpose drawings 1-4 – gradually tighten the drawing by adding controlled strokes but do not erase the originals. • Label each drawing – explain the processes
  • 4. Activity – Monoprint • Create 2 A4 black monoprints of your best before and after photo. • Focus on the positive space for one and negative space for the other
  • 5. Monoprint Option 2 • Use the opportunity to create 2 drawings of your chosen objects. • • • • Options String Bottle tops Natural forms etc
  • 6. 1. Evenly roll out a small amount of ink on the acetate (less is more). 2. Place newspaper on top of the ink to take up excess ink. 3. Place your paper down on the ink with your photocopy face up on top. 4. Draw all the main lines and shaded parts you want from the image and text with a pencil. 5. Check the print is working after you draw a small section. Creating a Monoprint STEPS
  • 7. Recording from your 20 photos Using the media of your choice create 2 x A5 ‘drawings’ of 1 of your order/disorder photos. Suggested Media Biro, pencil, pen, charcoal, monoprint, Wax pastel resist, watercolour, ink, collage, cutout, string, tape
  • 8. HW ‘Artists Inspiration’ Due: Monday • Note down 10 names of artists you like from the following slides. • Create ‘Artists Inspiration’ double page in your sketchbook. • Research each artist that interests you and print 1-2 images of their work. • Briefly annotate each image, explaining what interests you about each work. • Presentation – Title and images printed out (about 10 over a double page).
  • 9. PEOPLE
  • 10. Shepard Fairey Popular and influential street artist and graphic designer Fairey’s work has had a brute cultural impact on contemporary society. His work combines elements of graffiti and advertising and is often politicallycharged.
  • 11. Pablo Picasso Picasso created this piece in response to the bombing of Guernica, a country village in Spain during the Spanish Civil War. Guernica shows the tragedies of war and it’s effect on innocent people. The painting helped bring the world’s attention to the Spanish Civil War and was displayed around the world as a symbol of peace. ‘Guernice’ 1937
  • 12. Kathe Kollwitz ‘March of the Weavers’
  • 13. Francis Bacon -Explores the “Human Condition” -Graphic and emotionally raw style of painting.
  • 14. Lynn Skordal
  • 15. Manny Robertson
  • 16. Chuck Close
  • 17. Lisa Nilsson
  • 18. Lisa Kokin
  • 19. Simon Patterson Simon Patterson “The Great Bear” 1992 – links people of popular culture together.
  • 20. PLACES
  • 21. Salvador Dali
  • 22. Anselm Kiefer Kiefer is a German sculptor and painter who explores the themes of depression and the effects of Nazi rule. He often incorporates natural materials in his work such as straw, ash, clay and lead.
  • 23. Walter Martin & Paloma Muñoz Snow globes are designed to be turned upside down. Martin and Muñoz, though, really turned them upside down. Where traditional snow globes are intended to evoke a pleasant memory, the snow globes of Martin and Muñoz seem to portend an anxious future event. These orbs seem to anticipate terrible events that might happen, or might be happening right now to somebody else. Where traditional snow globes depict cheerful scenes, Martin and Muñoz give us eerie scenes, scenes rife with anxiety and uncertainty, scenes that reside in the darker parts of the human psyche.
  • 24. Mimmo Rotella Rotella was an Italian artist and poet, best known for his works of decollage and psychogeographics, made from torn advertising posters
  • 25. Ed Fairburn
  • 26. Jasper Johns Sarah Fanelli ‘Map’ 1961 Oil on canvas ‘Map’ combines a kind of representation, that is, a map of the United States, with many issues more common to abstract painting. Johns combines colour, lines, and readable gestures (brushstrokes), as well as letting paint speak for itself on flat canvas surfaces. “Map of my Day” 1995
  • 27. Amy Casey
  • 28. Doris Salcedo This is a contemporary installation and sculpture. The artist uses familiar objects in ways that become strange and unsettling. The wardrobe and the clothing inside were filled with concrete so they became sealed up and unable to be used. The space between two buildings was filled with chairs, with a startling effect.
  • 29. NATURAL WORLD
  • 30. Ando Hiroshige Hiroshige was a Japanese painter and printmaker who was known especially for his landscape prints. He often explores the force of nature in his Art.
  • 31. Doris Salcedo Doris Salcedo is a Colombian born Sculptor who addresses the question of forgetting and memory in her installation artwork.
  • 32. Laura Katherine McMillan Embroidered Cells
  • 33. Andy Goldsworthy
  • 34. Tessa Horrocks Collagraph
  • 35. Diego Max
  • 36. Natalie Ratcliffe Natalie Ratcliffe is a Surface Pattern Designer and Printmaker Her design work combines traditional printmaking techniques with contemporary practices She takes inspiration from nature, particularly the springtime
  • 37. Damien Hirst
  • 38. OBJECTS
  • 39. Todd Mclellan Things Come Apart
  • 40. Janice Wu ‘My work explores how meaning, value, and associations are placed upon things in the material realm. I am interested in how seemingly worthless objects have the potential for whimsy and how the ‘inanimate’ mundane can reveal poetic and narrative possibilities’
  • 41. ‘The art of Clean Up’ by Ursus Wehrli.
  • 42. Nick Gentry
  • 43. James Hopkins
  • 44. Simon Evans Everything I Have. A poster showing every single possession of artist
  • 45. Tony Cragg
  • 46. Joseph Cornell
  • 47. Lisa Milroy
  • 48. Bill Woodrow Woodrow is an English sculptor. In 1980 he first devised his characteristic method of making sculpture, forming a new object or objects from the skin of found domestic appliances. Woodrow worked in such a way as to leave evident the original identities of the constituent items as well as the mode of transformation.
  • 49. Cornelia Parker Cornelia Parker creates large-scale installations to transform common objects and investigate the nature of matter.
  • 50. ACTIVITIES
  • 51. Felicita Sala Claudia Pearson
  • 52. Edgar Degas "Three Studies of A Dancer," by Edgar Degas, The Little Fourteen-Year-Old Dancer - (Bronze) cast in 1922
  • 53. Lois Greenfield “I’ve spent the last 25 years of my photographic career investigating movement and its expressive potential. My inspiration has always been photography’s ability to stop time and reveal what the naked eye cannot see. My interest in photography is not to capture an image I see or even have in my mind, but to explore the potential of moments http://www.loisgreenfield.com/gal leries/index.html
  • 54. Jackson Pollock Pollock was an American painter, the chief pioneer of Abstract Expressionism. He created enormous drip paintings. He painted in a tool shed where he could lay his canvas on the floor, and drip and splatter paint across it without worrying about ruining the walls or floor. Rather than paint a landscape or a portrait, Pollock wanted to paint action. When you look at one of his drip paintings, your eye wanders across the entire canvas in constant motion.
  • 55. Brice Marden
  • 56. Yukinori Yanagi Yukinori Yanagi's work explores themes relating to his position as a Japanese artist living and working in an international context, as well as broader issues about identity within social or national constructs.
  • 57. Eadweard Muybridge Eadweard Muybridge was an English photographer important for his pioneering work in photographic studies of motion and in motion –picture projection.
  • 58. Wassily Kandinsky Kandinsky used colour in a highly theoretical way associating tone with timbre (the sound's character), hue with pitch, and saturation with the volume of sound. He even claimed that when he saw colour he heard music.
  • 59. Roy Lichtenstein Beginning in 1962 Lichtenstein borrowed images of explosions from popular war comics for use in his paintings. The subject embodies the revolutionary nature of Pop Art and suggests the very real threat of annihilation by nuclear explosion that was prevalent at that time (the Cuban Missile Crisis occurred in 1962). But Lichtenstein was also interested in the way dynamic events like explosions were depicted in the stylised format of comic book illustration.
  • 60. IMAGINATION
  • 61. Hannah Hoch
  • 62. Robert Rauschenberg
  • 63. Gregory Crewdson Gregory Crewdson is an American photographer who is best known for elaborately staged scenes of American homes and neighborhoods
  • 64. Jessica Tremp 'When I was little I used to dream about being a dancer or that I could fly and that I would learn to speak the language of the animals in the forest or that of the most dramatic actor. With the click of a finger I’ve found a way to make these things come true'
  • 65. Rene Magritte Rene Magritte was part of the Surrealist art movement.
  • 66. M C Escher Graphic artist who made repeating patterns into artwork and impossible structures.
  • 67. Next lesson • Prepare to complete work related to one of the artists • If you do not know which artist to look at then prepare to complete a • Hannah Hock style Photomontage.

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