Pop Art 4th hour

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Pop art power point. By Sara, Seun, and Shyly

Published in: Entertainment & Humor
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Pop Art 4th hour

  1. 1. Roy Lichtenstein
  2. 2. Roy Lichtenstein
  3. 3. Andy Warhol
  4. 4.  Originated in Britain, mid 1950’s Independent Group (IG)- Institute of Contemporary Art Questioning consumer culture’s place in fine art Richard Hamilton & Edouardo Paolozzi
  5. 5.  Collages More romantic and subjective Influenced by the US pop culture Richard Hamilton
  6. 6. Just What Is It That MakesToday’s Homes So Different,So Appealing?Richard Hamilton-1956
  7. 7. Consumer Culture (Popular Culture), post World War IIDada movementAbstract Expressionism (backlash)The real world
  8. 8.  Mass production and popular culture Vivid, unnatural colors Bold lines and shapes Recognizable objects and people Flat imagery
  9. 9.  Worked with advertising and media “The Factory” Inexact lines, smudgy strokes, softened and blunted colors
  10. 10.  Oil paint Watercolor Pencil Press-type Acrylic Silkscreen Varied with art pieces
  11. 11. Campbell’s Soup CansAndy Warhol-1964
  12. 12. Marilyn MonroeAndy Warhol-1967
  13. 13.  Ambiguity of symbols in consumer society Common emblems raised to iconic statue No real analysis Unique manipulation to canvas surface
  14. 14. Numbers in ColorJasper Johns-1958-59
  15. 15. Three FlagsJasper Johns-1958
  16. 16.  Pieces look like they came from comic strips Painted with Ben Day dots Brought a new perspective to recognizable objects "I think my work is different from comic strips- but I wouldnt call it transformation; I dont think that whatever is meant by it is important to art." Roy Lichtenstein
  17. 17. Whaam!Roy Lichtenstein-1963
  18. 18. Ohhh…Alright…Roy Lichtenstein-1964
  19. 19. HesitantWent against status quoMinimal effort to understandMore relatableHolding the mirror up to society
  20. 20.  “High and Low” Art High/Fine: Aesthetic principles, expression, feeling/emotion, no clear meaning Low/Commercial: Advertisements, graphic arts, doesn’t express the artist Simple subject matter in “fine art” pieces
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