Test 1 Study Guide

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  • 1.
  • 2. Barnett Newman. Cathedra.
  • 3.
  • 4. Blackfeet Parfleche.
  • 5.
  • 6. STONEHENGE. Wiltshire, England.
  • 7.
  • 8. Rembrandt van Rijn. SELF-PORTRAIT.
  • 9.
  • 10. Romare Bearden. PREVALENCE OF RITUAL: TIDINGS.
  • 11.
  • 12. Edward Weston. PEPPER #30.
  • 13.
  • 14. Leonardo da Vinci. A MAN TRICKED BY GYPSIES.
  • 15.
  • 16. Vincent van Gogh. SKULL WITH A BRUNING CIGARETTE.
  • 17.
  • 18. Simon Rodia. NUESTRO PUEBLO. Watts, California.
  • 19.
  • 20. James Hampton. THRONE OF THE THIRD HEAVEN OF THE NATIONS’ MILLENIUM GENERAL ASSEMBLY.
  • 21.
  • 22. William Harnett. A SMOKE BACKSTAGE.
  • 23.
  • 24. Ray Beldner. THIS IS DEFINITELY NOT A PIPE.
  • 25.
  • 26. CHILKAT BLANKET. Tlingit.
  • 27.
  • 28. Auguste Rodin. THE KISS.
  • 29.
  • 30. Constantin Brancusi. THE KISS.
  • 31.
  • 32. Georgia O’Keefe. JACK-IN-THE-PULPIT NO. V.
  • 33.
  • 34. Albrecht Durer. THE KNIGHT DEATH AND THE DEVIL.
  • 35.
  • 36. DESECENT OF THE GANGES. Mamallapuram.
  • 37. Mandala:
    A sacred circle.
  • 38. Purposes and Functions of Art:
  • 39. Purposes and Functions of Art:
    Communicating Information
  • 40. Purposes and Functions of Art:
    Communicating Information
    Day-to-Day Living
  • 41. Purposes and Functions of Art:
    Communicating Information
    Day-to-Day Living
    Worship and Ritual
  • 42. Purposes and Functions of Art:
    Communicating Information
    Day-to-Day Living
    Worship and Ritual
    Personal Expression
  • 43. Purposes and Functions of Art:
    Communicating Information
    Day-to-Day Living
    Worship and Ritual
    Personal Expression
    Social Causes
  • 44. Purposes and Functions of Art:
    Communicating Information
    Day-to-Day Living
    Worship and Ritual
    Personal Expression
    Social Causes
    Visual Delight
  • 45. The same artwork may have several purposes simultaneously.
  • 46. Terms
    Mandala
    Medium
    Aesthetics
    Beauty
    Folk art
    Outsider art
    Representational (objective)
    Abstract (non-objective)
    Trompel’oeil
    Form
    Content
    Iconography
    Style
    Stylized
  • 47. Art:
    The expression of creative skill and imagination, especially through a visual medium such as painting or sculpture.
  • 48. Medium:
    A particular material, along with its accompanying technique.
  • 49. Creativity
    Wonder and curiosity
    Openness
    See things in a new way
    Take advantage of the accident
    Flexibility
    Generalize from particulars in order to see broad application
    Synthesize, integrate-find order in disorder
    Sensitivity
    Analyze and evaluate
    Support your ideas in the face of criticism
    Take risks
    Persistence
  • 50. Eric Fromm on Creativity:
    In talking about creativity let us first consider its two possible meanings: creativity in the sense of creating something new which can be seen or heard by others, such as a painting, a sculpture, a symphony, a poem, a novel, etc., or creativity as an attitude, which is the condition of any creation in the former sense but which can exist even though nothing new is created in the world of things…..
    What is creativity? The best general answer I can give is the ability to see (or to be aware) and to respond.
  • 51. CREATIVITY IS AN ATTITUDE
  • 52. Aesthetics:
    An awareness of beauty or to that quality in a work of art or other manmade or natural form which evokes a sense of elevated awareness in the viewer.
  • 53. Outsider Art:
    Art made by untrained artists who are largely unaware of art history or current art trends and fashions.
  • 54. Folk Art:
    Art of people who have had no formal, academic training, but whose works are part of an established tradition of style and craftsmanship.
  • 55. Representational (objective) Art :
    Art in which it is the artist’s intention to present again or represent a particular subject; especially pertaining to realistic (naturalistic) portrayal of subject matter.
  • 56. TrompeL’oeil:
    French for “fool the eye.” A two-dimensional representation that is so naturalistic that it looks actual or real (or three-dimensional).
  • 57. Abstract Art:
    Works of art that have no reference at all to natural objects (non-objective).
    Works that depict natural objects in simplified, distorted, or exaggerated ways.
  • 58. Style:
    A characteristic handling of media and elements of form, which give a work its identity of a particular person, group, art movement, period, or culture.
  • 59. Stylized:
    Simplified or exaggerated visual form that emphasizes particular or contrived design qualities.
  • 60. Content:
    Meaning or message contained and communicated by a work of art, including its emotional, intellectual, symbolic, thematic, and narrative connotations.
  • 61. Form:
    The total effect of the combined visual qualities within a work, such as its size, shape, materials, color, and composition.
  • 62. Iconography:
    The symbolic meanings of subjects and signs used to convey ideas important to particular cultures or religions, and the conventions governing the use of such forms.
  • 63. Content:
    Meaning or message contained and communicated by a work of art, including its emotional, intellectual, symbolic, thematic, and narrative connotations.
  • 64. Form:
    The total effect of the combined visual qualities within a work, such as its size, shape, materials, color, and composition.