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Apart together


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GCSE exam project 2015

Published in: Art & Photos
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Apart together

  1. 1. Apart and/or Together Combined – Meet – Side By Side Juxtaposed- Closely- Jointly- United – En Masse- Collectively- In Cooperation – As One – Separated – Disconnected - Independent – Isolated – Alone – Individually – Free – Excluded - Divorced
  2. 2. Assessment Objectives • AO1: Develop ideas through sustained and focused investigations informed by contextual and other sources, demonstrating analytical and critical understanding. • AO2: Experiment with and select appropriate resources, media, materials, techniques and processes, reviewing and refining ideas as work develops • AO3: Record in visual and/or other forms ideas, observations and insights relevant to their intentions, demonstrating an ability to reflect on work and progress. • AO4: Present a personal, informed and meaningful response demonstrating critical understanding, realising intentions and, where appropriate, making connections between visual, oral or other elements.
  3. 3. People
  4. 4. Javier Palacios
  5. 5. Apart Dryden Goodwin
  6. 6. John Stezaker
  7. 7. George Segal Segal often said that his goal was to capture the paradox of individual solitude in the midst of populous places. These figures are placed in an actual environment of a mundane situation, such as a lunch counter, movie ticket booth, bus interior, or, as in this case, a park bench
  8. 8. Antony Gormley
  9. 9. Lucien Freud
  10. 10. Gustav Klimt The Kiss
  11. 11. Kathe Kollwitz
  12. 12. Apart – turmoil / anguish / confusion
  13. 13. Apart Mark making Giacometti
  14. 14. Gary Sollars Philip Renforth
  15. 15. Annette Collinge State Of Mind
  16. 16. Passersby, by Lantian D. at the National Portrait Gallery
  17. 17. Tai Shan Schierenberg
  18. 18. Alice Neel
  19. 19. Places
  20. 20. Figure Drawing Henry Moore Shelter Drawings
  21. 21. Tom Hussey Photographer These images are part of a series of photos created for an advertisement for medication to help people suffering from Alzheimers. Alzheimers is a condition where recent memories are stripped away leaving the sufferer left with memories of their youth. So the mirror is used as a way of showing how the person sees themselves, in contrast to how they appear to those around them.
  22. 22. Charles Sheeler
  23. 23. Michael Wolf Tokyo Compression – Together
  24. 24. Michael Schuh David Carson
  25. 25. Edward Hopper
  26. 26. Edward Burra
  27. 27. Christopher Peterson Stephen Albert
  28. 28. Paula Scher China 2006 acrylic “I began painting maps to invent my own complicated narrative about the way I see and feel about the world. I wanted to list what I know about the world from memory, from impressions, from media, and from general information overload. These are paintings of distortions.” ~ Paula Scher
  29. 29. Edward Hopper NIGHTHAWKS 1940
  30. 30. Edward Burra An odd tension exists between the barman, the customer and the slicing of the ham in Burra’s painting. The woman eats distractedly, while the man cuts with enjoyment and a sideways glance at her. Violence and sexual tension seem to be at play. Burra was an acute observer of the everyday, often exaggerating it into caricature in order to comment on society
  31. 31. The Natural World
  32. 32. The shapes of Rorschach tests are intentionally flawed and ambiguous — allowing us to draw conclusions about a person’s psyche based on what organic matter they claim to see growing in the inkblots. In her series, Mirrors, photographer Traci Griffin flips that concept. By applying symmetry to natural subjects, they are rendered unnatural and too perfect for this world. Traci Griffin
  33. 33. Blossfeldt symmetry in nature
  34. 34. Daniel Siering and Mario Shu in Potsdam, Germany. The duo wrapped a tree in plastic sheeting and then mimicked the background landscape using detailed spray paint strokes to create the illusion of a tree cut in half.
  35. 35. Layered photo drawings Photographer Christoffer Relander created a series of photographs titled “We Are Nature” using double and triple exposures. Using 2 sheets of acetate, layer a photo of yourself with images from nature. Make a detailed tonal drawing of the double image. Alternatively create this layered effect on photoshop!
  36. 36. Edward Weston
  37. 37. Susan Hillier – botanical illustrator
  38. 38. Patterns found in nature – symmetry / organised structure
  39. 39. The organised, patterned structure of a wasp’s nest inspired Andy Goldsworthy to create his sculptures…
  40. 40. David Hockney Pearblossom Highway 1986
  41. 41. David Hockney Large Interior 1988
  42. 42. Objects
  43. 43. Joseph Cornell
  44. 44.
  45. 45. Artist Robert Wechsler (previously) was recently comissioned by the The New Yorker to create a series of coin sculptures for their October 14th money-themed edition. Wechsler used a jeweler’s saw to cut precise notches in coins from various currencies and then joined them together in several geometric forms
  46. 46. Teodosijev, a photographer, has used still life photography and the contents of storage drawers to try and record something of his father. He says "Can you capture the soul of a beloved one" Tom Teodosijev
  47. 47. Although this image by Bela Borsodi (nsfw) appears to be four separate images, it’s actually a single photograph, with all of the objects perfectly aligned to create an optical illusion. The shot was used as cover art for an album titled Terrain by VLP. See it all come together in the video above… atch?v=oJGN6sX5Ekg
  48. 48. In Things Come Apart, McLellan exposes the inner working of 50 objects and 21,959 individual components as he reflects on the permanence of vintage machines built several decades ago—sturdy gadgets meant to be broken and repaired—versus today’s manufacturing trend of limited use followed by quick obsolescence.
  49. 49. David Nash
  50. 50. Celia Levy
  51. 51. Kenneth Snelson
  52. 52. Arthur Ganson
  53. 53. Lisa Milroy
  54. 54. Nick Gentry Layering or collaging different materials or media together to create images
  55. 55. John Chamberlain Tambourinfrappe
  56. 56. Lorraine Shemesh Paintings of objects brought together and arranged in groups
  57. 57. Michael Brennand -Wood
  58. 58. Bruce Gray Assemblage
  59. 59. Zac Freeman started creating assemblage artworks of this type in 1999. All artworks are made entirely out of collected junk, found objects, and general trash. By glueing the bits of junk to a wooden substrate, Zac is able to form an image, usually faces, which only can be seen at a distance
  60. 60. Andreas Gursky
  61. 61. Imagination
  62. 62. Bridget Riley Achaean As in her stripe paintings of 1967-73, Riley's use of the stripe format represents a desire to use 'unassertive forms' which allow the colours to establish the painting's structure.
  63. 63. Vasco Mourao Vasco Mourao is an architect and illustrator originally from Portugal who now lives and works in Barcelona. His densely illustrated cities and structures are drawn entirely by hand and while all are of course fictional places, they often incorporate real buildings. For instance, in the most dense piece above entitled New Yorker one can find the Chrysler building, the Met, the Whitney, and the Guggenheim among others
  64. 64. Celebrated South African artist Jane Alexander first shot to international fame in the mid-1980s with “Butcher Boys,” a provocative installation exploring issues relating to apartheid through a trio of mouthless, muscular animal-human hybrid sculptures. Jane Alexander
  65. 65. Katie Grinnan Similar to a camera capturing multiple exposures in a single image, artist Katie Grinnan created this sculptural time-lapse of her body moving through a daily yoga routine using sand, plastic, and enamel. The end result is representative of both time and form as each split second is layered onto the last creating what is both a singular figure and many
  66. 66. The latest work from Illinois-born artist and dancer Tony Orrico. Tony has worked/performed continuously for upward of four hours on his drawings that resemble enormous, manically scribbled spirographs “I stand facing the wall in a stationary stance, using my arm span, bilateral movement, and alternating variables to inscribe three large circles. In circle one (day one), my right hand spontaneously navigates as my left hand instantly copies and reverses the patterning. In circle two (day two), I repeat this practice with the left hand leading. For the center circle (day three), both hands direct simultaneously, striving for perfect unison.” Tony Orrico