Swcolt 2013 goo swcolt 13 curating the worlds masterpieces final for wiki

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Swcolt 2013 goo swcolt 13 curating the worlds masterpieces final for wiki

  1. 1. The Google Art Project: Curating The World’sMasterpieces in Your Language Classroom Donna Shelton, PhD Northeastern State University By Joan Puigcerver, via Flickr, CC BY-SA 2.0, http://www.flickr.com/photos/joanpuigcerver/4395318834/
  2. 2. Welcome! What Google tools do you use?How do you integrate art into your curriculum?
  3. 3. www.swcolt2013dshelton.pbworks.comWord Cloud via Wordle.net
  4. 4. Outcomes Describe the resources available on the Google Art Project site; explain how the site works Create and organize a gallery of works selected from the project’s collection Develop standards-based tasks that connect communication in the target language and art Recognize limitations of Google Art Project and identify alternatives
  5. 5. The Google Art ProjectBy Turismo Madrid, via Flickr, CC BY-NC-SA 2.0, http://www.flickr.com/photos/turismomadrid/5186987004/
  6. 6. What is the Google Art Project? A collaboration between Google and museums from around the world Currently 230 collections, 8,990 artists, 43,130 works of art High-resolution images with information on each work Now in its second version, which includes User Galleries
  7. 7. Part of the Google Cultural Institute Along with these other projects Check out World Wonders also! www.googleartproject.com
  8. 8. Google Account To view the works in Google Art Project, no account is needed To create galleries, you must sign in Class Google accounts
  9. 9. Overview of Its Use Screen capture videos not available in this version of the presentation See the PBWorks wiki at the URL below for an overview of the site’s use www.swcolt2013dshelton.pbworks.com
  10. 10. Creating Your Own Art GalleriesBy Kieran McGlone, via Flickr, CC BY-NC 2.0, http://www.flickr.com/photos/kieranmcglone/3917390160/
  11. 11. Creating Your Own Art Galleries Sign in with a Google account Two methods of creating a gallery  Create gallery first, then add works of art  Select works of art first, then create galleries and distribute the art
  12. 12. Go to My Galleries. Click Create New. Add a title and choose Public or Private. These options can be changed later.
  13. 13. To select a work for a gallery, click on the squares icon.
  14. 14. Once you’ve clicked on the squares icon, this column will open. Select the gallery, add a description, and click Add.
  15. 15. Or, if you select work for a gallery while viewing anindividual image, it will appear as unassigned. You can then drag and drop it into the right gallery.
  16. 16. Change the order of works in your gallery by dragging them into position.You can add a short description and a link to arelated YouTube video.
  17. 17. Instructional Materials and Performance TasksBy dolphin.s, via Flickr, CC BY-NC-SA 2.0, http://www.flickr.com/photos/dolphin_s/4531845737/
  18. 18. Galleries and Authentic Tasks 5 Cs Three communicative modes
  19. 19. Teacher-Created Galleries Advantages  Select works in advance for entire unit, quarter, or course  Less chance of seeing works inappropriate for school  Students select from those works for their galleries
  20. 20. Share Artworks and Galleries Google+ Google+ Hangout Facebook Twitter Email
  21. 21. Combine with Other Tools For an audio component (played on separate device or browser tab) For recording reactions or opinions
  22. 22. Museum Tour Project Interpretive / presentational Focus target country / culture museum Investigate museum using its TL website, Google Maps Research artists and selected works Using centers with laptops or a computer lab with space to move around, conduct tour
  23. 23. Gallery Tour Project Interpretive / Presentational / Interpersonal Select works of art from target culture, organize gallery, research Create brochure or audio recordings to inform gallery visitors Pair or small group activity to express opinions
  24. 24. Interview the Artist (or Art Critic) Interpretive / Interpersonal / Presentational Pair information gap activity Use Comparison feature in Art Project Each student researches one of the two paintings; becomes “expert” Partner conducts interview of “expert”; writes article
  25. 25. Pecha Kucha (see video on wiki)
  26. 26. Language-focused Tasks Tell a story about a painting Match reading and listening texts to appropriate works of art Use paintings as writing or speaking prompts  Description  Narration  Comparison  Expressing opinion
  27. 27. What was Van Gogh’s room like?
  28. 28. How are these paintings alike? How are they different?
  29. 29. Civilization Course Gallery ProjectTask Each student will curate an individual art gallery on the Google Art Project site. Gallery curation, as in a museum, involves the careful selection and arrangement of the works and research on the artists, their time periods, their styles, and the history of the area in order to inform the gallery visitors of the value of the art and its role in the culture of the country or region. To accompany the gallery, students will conduct research and write a three and a half to four-page essay on the artists and works they have chosen, the theme that the works represent, and the connection of the works to history and culture.
  30. 30. Civilization Course Gallery ProjectWorks of Art Students will select four or five works of art, each created by a different artist from the chosen country or region and spanning a large period of time. All of the works must be clearly related to the theme the student has identified, and the theme should enable the student to discuss the history and culture of the country or region as it has changed over time as part of the essay. As a starting point, she recommends that students view a number of works of art from their country or region to look for similarities. Students could search for a country, a particular artist, or view works from museums from the country.
  31. 31. Limitations and AlternativesPhoto by Chad_K, CC BY 2.0, http://www.flickr.com/photos/chad_k/3448400127/
  32. 32. Limitations Google Art Project is a work in progress  Some major museums not represented  Few works by some artists  Some “glitchiness”  Limited application of other languages  Tablet use; no apps and Flash-dependent, but try iPad browsers such as Puffin  No embedding Its functionality likely to improve
  33. 33. Digital Alternatives Museums with own online efforts  Museo Nacional del Prado  Museo Nacional del Prado on Google Earth Padlet (formerly Wallwisher) and Wikimedia Commons, for artists deceased more than 70 years  Quick example with Siglo de Oro art
  34. 34. A Padlet Wall, Wikimedia Commons images only
  35. 35. Reflection Did we meet our learning outcomes?Is Google Art Project a tool you could use?
  36. 36. Thank you! Donna Shelton sheltods@nsuok.edu @donna_shelton www.swcolt2013dshelton.pbworks.comBy kiszka king, via Flickr, CC BY 2.0, http://www.flickr.com/photos/kishka_king/7358187474/

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