Ch2 first steps_in_drawing
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  • The reason for doing the memory drawing? <br />
  • The reason for doing the memory drawing? <br />
  • The reason for doing the memory drawing? <br />
  • The reason for doing the memory drawing? <br />
  • Style, self-expressions, and the nonverbal language of drawing <br />
  • Drawing as a mirror and metaphor for you <br />

Ch2 first steps_in_drawing Presentation Transcript

  • 1. Drawing on the Right Side of the Brain CHAPTER 2 FIRST STEPS IN DRAWING
  • 2. Drawing Materials • 11” x 14” Paper, 80lb • One #2 ordinary yellow writing pencil with eraser at the top • One #4 drawing pencil • One non-permanent and one permanent 5 point black marking pens • #4B Graphite stick • Pencil sharpener • Erasers • 3M Masking tape • Clips • Drawing board • 8” x 10” piece of glass or 1/16” thick clear plastic • Two viewfinders made by black cardboard • 5” x 7” small mirror
  • 3. Gathering these materials requires a bit of effort, but they will truly help your learn rapidly. These aids are so essential to your understandings of the basic nature of drawing. Once you have learned the basic components of drawing, you will no longer need these teaching aids.
  • 4. Viewfinders It’s the perceptual aids that will help you “frame” your view and compose your drawings.
  • 5. 10” 8” 10” 8” Construction paper or thin black cardboard 2” 1”
  • 6. 10” 8” 10” 8”
  • 7. Pre-instruction drawing 1. Make a record of your present level of drawing skills. JUST DO IT! Soon you will know something. 2. The degree of criticism keeps pace with progress 3. The pre-instruction drawing provide a realistic gauge of progress
  • 8. What You Will Draw 1. A Person, Drawn from Memory 2. Self-Portrait 3. My Hand Materials Paper #2 pencil Pencil sharpener Making tape Small 5” x 7” mirror Drawing board About an hour of uninterrupted time
  • 9. Pre-instruction drawing #1 A Person, Drawn from Memory 1. Call up in your mind’s eye an image of a person 2. To the best of your ability, do a drawing of the person. You may draw just a head, a half figure, of a full-length figure 3. Title, sign and date you drawing in the lower right-hand corner when finish
  • 10. Even a trained artist would find it difficult, because visual memory is never as rich, complicated and clear as is actual seeing. Visual memory is necessarily simplified, generalized, and abbreviated
  • 11. For a beginning student, drawing a person from memory brings forth a memorized set of symbols. It is caused by the so-called symbol system of early childhood drawing, memorized by countless repetitions.
  • 12. Pre-instruction drawing #2 Your Self Portrait 1. Tape the mirror to a wall and sit at arm’s length from the wall. See your whole head within its edge 2. Look at the reflection of your head 3. Title, sign and date your drawing when finish
  • 13. Pre-instruction drawing #3 My Hand 1. Seat your self at a table to draw 2. If you are right-handed, draw your left hand in whatever position you choose. Left-handed persons draw your right hand 3. Title, sign, date your drawing
  • 14. The symbols repeated in both drawings: eyes, nose or mouth similar in shape Your symbol system was controlling your hand even when you were observing the actual shapes in your face in the mirror.
  • 15. The “tyranny” 專制 of the childhood symbol system explains why people untrained in drawing continue to produce “childish” drawing right into adulthood and even old age.
  • 16. Learning to perceive is the rock bottom “ABC” of drawing Instead of drawing skills, what you will learn is how to set your symbol system aside and accurately draw what you see. It’s necessarily learned before progressing to imaginative drawing, painting, or sculpture.
  • 17. People came with different levels of existing skills. The pre-existing drawing skills have nothing to do with potential to draw well.
  • 18. The pre-instruction drawing represent the age at which the person last drew
  • 19. Every student made significant progress in the five-days, eight-hour drawing workshops with effectively using all five of the basic perceptual skill of drawings
  • 20. Practice Perceiving and Drawing Edges Spaces Relationship Lights and Shadow Gestalt
  • 21. Styles of drawing are NOT taught in this book. Each unique style is true self-expression in drawing. It’s personal.
  • 22. Style in drawing is similar to the development of an individual’s style in handwriting. Your handwriting is a fundamental element of art: line. Every time you write your name, you have expressed yourself through the use of line.
  • 23. Personal and individual style is embedded in drawing Some people may be more painterly style (emphasis on shapes), some people may be more “linear” style (emphasis on line) Though the exercises concentrate on realistic drawing, a closer look at realistic art reveals subtle differences in line style, emphasis, and intent. As your skills increase, you will see your unique style become firm and recognizable.