Historyofpainting 111111042131-phpapp01

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Historyofpainting 111111042131-phpapp01

  1. 1. PAINTING
  2. 2.  The oldest known paintings are at the Grotte Chauvet in France, claimed by some historians to be about 32,000 years old. They are engraved and painted using red ochre and black pigment and show horses, rhinoceros, lions, buffalo, mammoth or humans often hunting. There are examples of cave paintings all over the world—in France, India, Spain, Portugal, China, Australia etc. How Painting came to be?
  3. 3. Possible Meanings of Early Paintings     Prehistoric men may have painted animals to "catch" their soul or spirit in order to hunt them more easily or the paintings may represent an animistic vision and homage to surrounding nature, or they may be the result of a basic need of expression that is innate to human beings, or they could have been for the transmission of practical information. How Painting came to be?
  4. 4.  Humans have been painting for about 6 times as long as they have been using written language.  Today, the study is categorized according to the places namely…. How Painting came to be?
  5. 5. Study of Painting Eastern Painting Pre-Historic Painting in Americas Oceania Western Painting Islamic Painting Africa How Painting came to be?
  6. 6. PAINTING
  7. 7. General Reasons to Paint  To express one’s feelings and thoughts  To response to society’s status  To contribute for the betterment of the society  To use as a decoration Why Paint?
  8. 8. PAINTING
  9. 9. Painting is… the practice of applying pigment suspended in a carrier (or medium) and a binding agent (a glue) to a surface (support) such as paper, canvas or a wall.  A mode of expression. Drawing, composition or abstraction and other aesthetics may serve to manifest the expressive and conceptual intention of the practitioner.  What is Painting?
  10. 10. Painting is…  Paintings can be naturalistic and representational (as in a still life or landscape painting), photographic, abstract, be loaded with narrative content, symbolism, emotion or political in nature. What is Painting?
  11. 11. Painting is… A portion of the history of painting in both Eastern and Western art is dominated by spiritual motifs and ideas:  mythological figures on pottery  Biblical scenes on the interior walls and ceiling of The Sistine Chapel,  life of Buddha or other scenes of eastern religious origin. What is Painting?
  12. 12. PAINTING
  13. 13. Its Components are… General categories:  Principles refers to the value of the painting in terms of its Intensity, Color and Tone, and Rhythm.  Elements refers to the components of the painting expressed as Symbols, Perspective, Composition, Shapes, Line, Light, Color, and Distance. Components of Painting
  14. 14. Elements  Symbols  Line  Perspective  Light  Composition  Color  Shapes  Distance Components of Painting
  15. 15. Elements   A symbol can be  defined as something which has a special meaning or a special message. Through perspective artists convey 3-  dimension space. Perspective makes a flat picture look 3dimensional and have depth. Artists seriously plan how they will arrange elements like color, line and shapes in their paintings. This is called composition. An artist uses shapes to express ideas. They may be circles, triangles, rectangles, ovals, or squares. Components of Painting
  16. 16. PAINTING
  17. 17.  The oldest known paintings are at the Grotte Chauvet in France, claimed by some historians to be about 32,000 years old. They are engraved and painted using red ochre and black pigment and show horses, rhinoceros, lions, buffalo, mammoth or humans often hunting. There are examples of cave paintings all over the world—in France, India, Spain, Portugal, China, Australia etc. How Painting came to be?
  18. 18. Possible Meanings of Early Paintings     Prehistoric men may have painted animals to "catch" their soul or spirit in order to hunt them more easily or the paintings may represent an animistic vision and homage to surrounding nature, or they may be the result of a basic need of expression that is innate to human beings, or they could have been for the transmission of practical information. How Painting came to be?
  19. 19.  Humans have been painting for about 6 times as long as they have been using written language.  Today, the study is categorized according to the places namely…. How Painting came to be?
  20. 20. Study of Painting Eastern Painting Pre-Historic Painting in Americas Oceania Western Painting Islamic Painting Africa How Painting came to be?
  21. 21. PAINTING
  22. 22. General Reasons to Paint  To express one’s feelings and thoughts  To response to society’s status  To contribute for the betterment of the society  To use as a decoration Why Paint?
  23. 23. PAINTING
  24. 24. Painting is… the practice of applying pigment suspended in a carrier (or medium) and a binding agent (a glue) to a surface (support) such as paper, canvas or a wall.  A mode of expression. Drawing, composition or abstraction and other aesthetics may serve to manifest the expressive and conceptual intention of the practitioner.  What is Painting?
  25. 25. Painting is…  Paintings can be naturalistic and representational (as in a still life or landscape painting), photographic, abstract, be loaded with narrative content, symbolism, emotion or political in nature. What is Painting?
  26. 26. Painting is… A portion of the history of painting in both Eastern and Western art is dominated by spiritual motifs and ideas:  mythological figures on pottery  Biblical scenes on the interior walls and ceiling of The Sistine Chapel,  life of Buddha or other scenes of eastern religious origin. What is Painting?
  27. 27. PAINTING
  28. 28. Its Components are… General categories:  Principles refers to the value of the painting in terms of its Intensity, Color and Tone, and Rhythm.  Elements refers to the components of the painting expressed as Symbols, Perspective, Composition, Shapes, Line, Light, Color, and Distance. Components of Painting
  29. 29. General Reasons to Paint  To express one’s feelings and thoughts  To response to society’s status  To contribute for the betterment of the society  To use as a decoration Why Paint?
  30. 30. PAINTING
  31. 31. Its Components are… General categories:  Principles refers to the value of the painting in terms of its Intensity, Color and Tone, and Rhythm.  Elements refers to the components of the painting expressed as Symbols, Perspective, Composition, Shapes, Line, Light, Color, and Distance. Components of Painting
  32. 32. ELements Artists use various types  of lines (diagonal, curved, vertical, and horizontal) to express ideas and feelings in their paintings.   Light affects the color of the subject and objects in the painting look real and solid if the artist shows the way light falls on them.  Artists use colors to convey feelings and moods within their painting. There are three distances to look for in a painting: foreground middleground background Components of Painting
  33. 33. Principles  Rhythm is important in painting as well as in music. If one defines rhythm as "a pause incorporated into a sequence", then there can be rhythm in paintings. Free flow of energy, in art as well as in other forms of "techne", directly contributes to the esthetical value. Components of Painting
  34. 34.  Humans have been painting for about 6 times as long as they have been using written language.  Today, the study is categorized according to the places namely…. How Painting came to be?
  35. 35. PAINTING
  36. 36. General Reasons to Paint  To express one’s feelings and thoughts  To response to society’s status  To contribute for the betterment of the society  To use as a decoration Why Paint?
  37. 37. PAINTING
  38. 38. Its Components are… General categories:  Principles refers to the value of the painting in terms of its Intensity, Color and Tone, and Rhythm.  Elements refers to the components of the painting expressed as Symbols, Perspective, Composition, Shapes, Line, Light, Color, and Distance. Components of Painting
  39. 39. Elements  Symbols  Line  Perspective  Light  Composition  Color  Shapes  Distance Components of Painting
  40. 40. Elements   A symbol can be  defined as something which has a special meaning or a special message. Through perspective artists convey 3-  dimension space. Perspective makes a flat picture look 3dimensional and have depth. Artists seriously plan how they will arrange elements like color, line and shapes in their paintings. This is called composition. An artist uses shapes to express ideas. They may be circles, triangles, rectangles, ovals, or squares. Components of Painting
  41. 41. PAINTING
  42. 42.  The oldest known paintings are at the Grotte Chauvet in France, claimed by some historians to be about 32,000 years old. They are engraved and painted using red ochre and black pigment and show horses, rhinoceros, lions, buffalo, mammoth or humans often hunting. There are examples of cave paintings all over the world—in France, India, Spain, Portugal, China, Australia etc. How Painting came to be?
  43. 43. Possible Meanings of Early Paintings     Prehistoric men may have painted animals to "catch" their soul or spirit in order to hunt them more easily or the paintings may represent an animistic vision and homage to surrounding nature, or they may be the result of a basic need of expression that is innate to human beings, or they could have been for the transmission of practical information. How Painting came to be?
  44. 44.  Humans have been painting for about 6 times as long as they have been using written language.  Today, the study is categorized according to the places namely…. How Painting came to be?
  45. 45. Study of Painting Eastern Painting Pre-Historic Painting in Americas Oceania Western Painting Islamic Painting Africa How Painting came to be?
  46. 46. PAINTING
  47. 47. General Reasons to Paint  To express one’s feelings and thoughts  To response to society’s status  To contribute for the betterment of the society  To use as a decoration Why Paint?
  48. 48. PAINTING
  49. 49. Painting is…  Paintings can be naturalistic and representational (as in a still life or landscape painting), photographic, abstract, be loaded with narrative content, symbolism, emotion or political in nature. What is Painting?
  50. 50. Painting is… A portion of the history of painting in both Eastern and Western art is dominated by spiritual motifs and ideas:  mythological figures on pottery  Biblical scenes on the interior walls and ceiling of The Sistine Chapel,  life of Buddha or other scenes of eastern religious origin. What is Painting?
  51. 51. PAINTING
  52. 52. Its Components are… General categories:  Principles refers to the value of the painting in terms of its Intensity, Color and Tone, and Rhythm.  Elements refers to the components of the painting expressed as Symbols, Perspective, Composition, Shapes, Line, Light, Color, and Distance. Components of Painting
  53. 53. Elements  Symbols  Line  Perspective  Light  Composition  Color  Shapes  Distance Components of Painting
  54. 54. Elements   A symbol can be  defined as something which has a special meaning or a special message. Through perspective artists convey 3-  dimension space. Perspective makes a flat picture look 3dimensional and have depth. Artists seriously plan how they will arrange elements like color, line and shapes in their paintings. This is called composition. An artist uses shapes to express ideas. They may be circles, triangles, rectangles, ovals, or squares. Components of Painting
  55. 55. Principles  Rhythm is important in painting as well as in music. If one defines rhythm as "a pause incorporated into a sequence", then there can be rhythm in paintings. Free flow of energy, in art as well as in other forms of "techne", directly contributes to the esthetical value. Components of Painting
  56. 56. ELements Artists use various types  of lines (diagonal, curved, vertical, and horizontal) to express ideas and feelings in their paintings.   Light affects the color of the subject and objects in the painting look real and solid if the artist shows the way light falls on them.  Artists use colors to convey feelings and moods within their painting. There are three distances to look for in a painting: foreground middleground background Components of Painting
  57. 57. Principles What enables painting is the perception and representation of intensity. Every point in space has different intensity, which can be represented in painting by black and white and all the gray shades between.  Color and tone are the essence of painting as pitch and rhythm are of music. Color is highly subjective, but has observable psychological effects, although these can differ from one culture to the next.  Components of Painting
  58. 58. Principles  Rhythm is important in painting as well as in music. If one defines rhythm as "a pause incorporated into a sequence", then there can be rhythm in paintings. Free flow of energy, in art as well as in other forms of "techne", directly contributes to the esthetical value. Components of Painting
  59. 59. Elements  Symbols  Line  Perspective  Light  Composition  Color  Shapes  Distance Components of Painting
  60. 60. Elements   A symbol can be  defined as something which has a special meaning or a special message. Through perspective artists convey 3-  dimension space. Perspective makes a flat picture look 3dimensional and have depth. Artists seriously plan how they will arrange elements like color, line and shapes in their paintings. This is called composition. An artist uses shapes to express ideas. They may be circles, triangles, rectangles, ovals, or squares. Components of Painting
  61. 61. Principles  Rhythm is important in painting as well as in music. If one defines rhythm as "a pause incorporated into a sequence", then there can be rhythm in paintings. Free flow of energy, in art as well as in other forms of "techne", directly contributes to the esthetical value. Components of Painting
  62. 62. ELements Artists use various types  of lines (diagonal, curved, vertical, and horizontal) to express ideas and feelings in their paintings.   Light affects the color of the subject and objects in the painting look real and solid if the artist shows the way light falls on them.  Artists use colors to convey feelings and moods within their painting. There are three distances to look for in a painting: foreground middleground background Components of Painting
  63. 63. Principles What enables painting is the perception and representation of intensity. Every point in space has different intensity, which can be represented in painting by black and white and all the gray shades between.  Color and tone are the essence of painting as pitch and rhythm are of music. Color is highly subjective, but has observable psychological effects, although these can differ from one culture to the next.  Components of Painting
  64. 64. Principles  Rhythm is important in painting as well as in music. If one defines rhythm as "a pause incorporated into a sequence", then there can be rhythm in paintings. Free flow of energy, in art as well as in other forms of "techne", directly contributes to the esthetical value. Components of Painting
  65. 65. PAINTING
  66. 66.  The oldest known paintings are at the Grotte Chauvet in France, claimed by some historians to be about 32,000 years old. They are engraved and painted using red ochre and black pigment and show horses, rhinoceros, lions, buffalo, mammoth or humans often hunting. There are examples of cave paintings all over the world—in France, India, Spain, Portugal, China, Australia etc. How Painting came to be?
  67. 67. Possible Meanings of Early Paintings     Prehistoric men may have painted animals to "catch" their soul or spirit in order to hunt them more easily or the paintings may represent an animistic vision and homage to surrounding nature, or they may be the result of a basic need of expression that is innate to human beings, or they could have been for the transmission of practical information. How Painting came to be?
  68. 68.  Humans have been painting for about 6 times as long as they have been using written language.  Today, the study is categorized according to the places namely…. How Painting came to be?
  69. 69. Study of Painting Eastern Painting Pre-Historic Painting in Americas Oceania Western Painting Islamic Painting Africa How Painting came to be?
  70. 70. PAINTING
  71. 71. General Reasons to Paint  To express one’s feelings and thoughts  To response to society’s status  To contribute for the betterment of the society  To use as a decoration Why Paint?
  72. 72. ELements Artists use various types  of lines (diagonal, curved, vertical, and horizontal) to express ideas and feelings in their paintings.   Light affects the color of the subject and objects in the painting look real and solid if the artist shows the way light falls on them.  Artists use colors to convey feelings and moods within their painting. There are three distances to look for in a painting: foreground middleground background Components of Painting
  73. 73. Principles  Rhythm is important in painting as well as in music. If one defines rhythm as "a pause incorporated into a sequence", then there can be rhythm in paintings. Free flow of energy, in art as well as in other forms of "techne", directly contributes to the esthetical value. Components of Painting
  74. 74.  Humans have been painting for about 6 times as long as they have been using written language.  Today, the study is categorized according to the places namely…. How Painting came to be?
  75. 75. Study of Painting Eastern Painting Pre-Historic Painting in Americas Oceania Western Painting Islamic Painting Africa How Painting came to be?
  76. 76. PAINTING
  77. 77. General Reasons to Paint  To express one’s feelings and thoughts  To response to society’s status  To contribute for the betterment of the society  To use as a decoration Why Paint?
  78. 78. Painting is…  Paintings can be naturalistic and representational (as in a still life or landscape painting), photographic, abstract, be loaded with narrative content, symbolism, emotion or political in nature. What is Painting?
  79. 79. Painting is… A portion of the history of painting in both Eastern and Western art is dominated by spiritual motifs and ideas:  mythological figures on pottery  Biblical scenes on the interior walls and ceiling of The Sistine Chapel,  life of Buddha or other scenes of eastern religious origin. What is Painting?
  80. 80. PAINTING
  81. 81. Its Components are… General categories:  Principles refers to the value of the painting in terms of its Intensity, Color and Tone, and Rhythm.  Elements refers to the components of the painting expressed as Symbols, Perspective, Composition, Shapes, Line, Light, Color, and Distance. Components of Painting
  82. 82. Elements  Symbols  Line  Perspective  Light  Composition  Color  Shapes  Distance Components of Painting
  83. 83. Elements   A symbol can be  defined as something which has a special meaning or a special message. Through perspective artists convey 3-  dimension space. Perspective makes a flat picture look 3dimensional and have depth. Artists seriously plan how they will arrange elements like color, line and shapes in their paintings. This is called composition. An artist uses shapes to express ideas. They may be circles, triangles, rectangles, ovals, or squares. Components of Painting
  84. 84. PAINTING
  85. 85.  The oldest known paintings are at the Grotte Chauvet in France, claimed by some historians to be about 32,000 years old. They are engraved and painted using red ochre and black pigment and show horses, rhinoceros, lions, buffalo, mammoth or humans often hunting. There are examples of cave paintings all over the world—in France, India, Spain, Portugal, China, Australia etc. How Painting came to be?
  86. 86. Possible Meanings of Early Paintings     Prehistoric men may have painted animals to "catch" their soul or spirit in order to hunt them more easily or the paintings may represent an animistic vision and homage to surrounding nature, or they may be the result of a basic need of expression that is innate to human beings, or they could have been for the transmission of practical information. How Painting came to be?
  87. 87.  Humans have been painting for about 6 times as long as they have been using written language.  Today, the study is categorized according to the places namely…. How Painting came to be?
  88. 88. Study of Painting Eastern Painting Pre-Historic Painting in Americas Oceania Western Painting Islamic Painting Africa How Painting came to be?
  89. 89. PAINTING
  90. 90. General Reasons to Paint  To express one’s feelings and thoughts  To response to society’s status  To contribute for the betterment of the society  To use as a decoration Why Paint?
  91. 91. PAINTING
  92. 92. Painting is…  Paintings can be naturalistic and representational (as in a still life or landscape painting), photographic, abstract, be loaded with narrative content, symbolism, emotion or political in nature. What is Painting?
  93. 93. Painting is… A portion of the history of painting in both Eastern and Western art is dominated by spiritual motifs and ideas:  mythological figures on pottery  Biblical scenes on the interior walls and ceiling of The Sistine Chapel,  life of Buddha or other scenes of eastern religious origin. What is Painting?
  94. 94. PAINTING
  95. 95. Its Components are… General categories:  Principles refers to the value of the painting in terms of its Intensity, Color and Tone, and Rhythm.  Elements refers to the components of the painting expressed as Symbols, Perspective, Composition, Shapes, Line, Light, Color, and Distance. Components of Painting
  96. 96. Elements  Symbols  Line  Perspective  Light  Composition  Color  Shapes  Distance Components of Painting
  97. 97. Elements   A symbol can be  defined as something which has a special meaning or a special message. Through perspective artists convey 3-  dimension space. Perspective makes a flat picture look 3dimensional and have depth. Artists seriously plan how they will arrange elements like color, line and shapes in their paintings. This is called composition. An artist uses shapes to express ideas. They may be circles, triangles, rectangles, ovals, or squares. Components of Painting
  98. 98. Principles  Rhythm is important in painting as well as in music. If one defines rhythm as "a pause incorporated into a sequence", then there can be rhythm in paintings. Free flow of energy, in art as well as in other forms of "techne", directly contributes to the esthetical value. Components of Painting
  99. 99. ELements Artists use various types  of lines (diagonal, curved, vertical, and horizontal) to express ideas and feelings in their paintings.   Light affects the color of the subject and objects in the painting look real and solid if the artist shows the way light falls on them.  Artists use colors to convey feelings and moods within their painting. There are three distances to look for in a painting: foreground middleground background Components of Painting
  100. 100. Principles What enables painting is the perception and representation of intensity. Every point in space has different intensity, which can be represented in painting by black and white and all the gray shades between.  Color and tone are the essence of painting as pitch and rhythm are of music. Color is highly subjective, but has observable psychological effects, although these can differ from one culture to the next.  Components of Painting
  101. 101. Principles  Rhythm is important in painting as well as in music. If one defines rhythm as "a pause incorporated into a sequence", then there can be rhythm in paintings. Free flow of energy, in art as well as in other forms of "techne", directly contributes to the esthetical value. Components of Painting
  102. 102. PAINTING
  103. 103. Painting is… the practice of applying pigment suspended in a carrier (or medium) and a binding agent (a glue) to a surface (support) such as paper, canvas or a wall.  A mode of expression. Drawing, composition or abstraction and other aesthetics may serve to manifest the expressive and conceptual intention of the practitioner.  What is Painting?
  104. 104. Painting is…  Paintings can be naturalistic and representational (as in a still life or landscape painting), photographic, abstract, be loaded with narrative content, symbolism, emotion or political in nature. What is Painting?
  105. 105. Painting is… A portion of the history of painting in both Eastern and Western art is dominated by spiritual motifs and ideas:  mythological figures on pottery  Biblical scenes on the interior walls and ceiling of The Sistine Chapel,  life of Buddha or other scenes of eastern religious origin. What is Painting?
  106. 106. PAINTING
  107. 107. Its Components are… General categories:  Principles refers to the value of the painting in terms of its Intensity, Color and Tone, and Rhythm.  Elements refers to the components of the painting expressed as Symbols, Perspective, Composition, Shapes, Line, Light, Color, and Distance. Components of Painting
  108. 108. Elements  Symbols  Line  Perspective  Light  Composition  Color  Shapes  Distance Components of Painting
  109. 109. Elements   A symbol can be  defined as something which has a special meaning or a special message. Through perspective artists convey 3-  dimension space. Perspective makes a flat picture look 3dimensional and have depth. Artists seriously plan how they will arrange elements like color, line and shapes in their paintings. This is called composition. An artist uses shapes to express ideas. They may be circles, triangles, rectangles, ovals, or squares. Components of Painting
  110. 110. PAINTING
  111. 111.  The oldest known paintings are at the Grotte Chauvet in France, claimed by some historians to be about 32,000 years old. They are engraved and painted using red ochre and black pigment and show horses, rhinoceros, lions, buffalo, mammoth or humans often hunting. There are examples of cave paintings all over the world—in France, India, Spain, Portugal, China, Australia etc. How Painting came to be?
  112. 112. Possible Meanings of Early Paintings     Prehistoric men may have painted animals to "catch" their soul or spirit in order to hunt them more easily or the paintings may represent an animistic vision and homage to surrounding nature, or they may be the result of a basic need of expression that is innate to human beings, or they could have been for the transmission of practical information. How Painting came to be?
  113. 113.  Humans have been painting for about 6 times as long as they have been using written language.  Today, the study is categorized according to the places namely…. How Painting came to be?
  114. 114. Study of Painting Eastern Painting Pre-Historic Painting in Americas Oceania Western Painting Islamic Painting Africa How Painting came to be?
  115. 115. PAINTING
  116. 116. General Reasons to Paint  To express one’s feelings and thoughts  To response to society’s status  To contribute for the betterment of the society  To use as a decoration Why Paint?
  117. 117. PAINTING
  118. 118. Painting is…  Paintings can be naturalistic and representational (as in a still life or landscape painting), photographic, abstract, be loaded with narrative content, symbolism, emotion or political in nature. What is Painting?
  119. 119. Painting is… A portion of the history of painting in both Eastern and Western art is dominated by spiritual motifs and ideas:  mythological figures on pottery  Biblical scenes on the interior walls and ceiling of The Sistine Chapel,  life of Buddha or other scenes of eastern religious origin. What is Painting?
  120. 120. PAINTING
  121. 121. Its Components are… General categories:  Principles refers to the value of the painting in terms of its Intensity, Color and Tone, and Rhythm.  Elements refers to the components of the painting expressed as Symbols, Perspective, Composition, Shapes, Line, Light, Color, and Distance. Components of Painting
  122. 122. Elements  Symbols  Line  Perspective  Light  Composition  Color  Shapes  Distance Components of Painting
  123. 123. Elements   A symbol can be  defined as something which has a special meaning or a special message. Through perspective artists convey 3-  dimension space. Perspective makes a flat picture look 3dimensional and have depth. Artists seriously plan how they will arrange elements like color, line and shapes in their paintings. This is called composition. An artist uses shapes to express ideas. They may be circles, triangles, rectangles, ovals, or squares. Components of Painting
  124. 124. Principles  Rhythm is important in painting as well as in music. If one defines rhythm as "a pause incorporated into a sequence", then there can be rhythm in paintings. Free flow of energy, in art as well as in other forms of "techne", directly contributes to the esthetical value. Components of Painting
  125. 125. ELements Artists use various types  of lines (diagonal, curved, vertical, and horizontal) to express ideas and feelings in their paintings.   Light affects the color of the subject and objects in the painting look real and solid if the artist shows the way light falls on them.  Artists use colors to convey feelings and moods within their painting. There are three distances to look for in a painting: foreground middleground background Components of Painting
  126. 126. Principles What enables painting is the perception and representation of intensity. Every point in space has different intensity, which can be represented in painting by black and white and all the gray shades between.  Color and tone are the essence of painting as pitch and rhythm are of music. Color is highly subjective, but has observable psychological effects, although these can differ from one culture to the next.  Components of Painting
  127. 127. Principles  Rhythm is important in painting as well as in music. If one defines rhythm as "a pause incorporated into a sequence", then there can be rhythm in paintings. Free flow of energy, in art as well as in other forms of "techne", directly contributes to the esthetical value. Components of Painting
  128. 128. Painting Media Oil Gouache Acrylic Enamel Pastel Fresco Watercolor Spray Ink Hot wax Paint Tempera Components of Painting
  129. 129. Painting Media Oil painting is the process of painting with pigments that are bound with a medium of drying oil—especially in early modern Europe, linseed oil.  Pastel is a painting medium in the form of a stick, consisting of pure powdered pigment and a binder.  Acrylic paint is fast drying paint containing pigment suspension in acrylic polymer emulsion. Acrylic paints can be diluted with water, but become water-resistant when dry.  Components of Painting
  130. 130. Painting Media    Watercolor is a painting method in which the paints are made of pigments suspended in a water soluble vehicle. Ink paintings are done with a liquid that contains pigments and/or dyes and is used to color a surface to produce an image, text, or design. Encaustic painting, also known as hot wax painting, involves using heated beeswax to which colored pigments are added. Components of Painting
  131. 131. Painting Media  Fresco is any of several related mural painting types, done on plaster on walls or ceilings.  Gouache is a type of paint consisting of pigment suspended in water.  Enamels are made by painting a substrate, typically metal, with frit, a type of powdered glass. Components of Painting
  132. 132. Painting Media Aerosol paint (also called spray paint) is a type of paint that comes in a sealed pressurized container and is released in a fine spray mist when depressing a valve button.  Tempera, also known as egg tempera, is a permanent, fast-drying painting medium consisting of colored pigment mixed with a water-soluble binder medium (usually a glutinous material such as egg yolk or some other size).  Components of Painting
  133. 133. PAINTING
  134. 134. Its is associated with prehistoric times and was interpreted as an expression of concepts. Artist: Ägyptischer Maler um 1360 v. Chr. Definition: Mural of El-Amanar Scene: two daughters of Amenophis IV.
  135. 135. It established the classic tradition which is refinement in entasis or correction of optical illusion. Artist: Python (potter) and Douris (painter) Definition: Heracles and Athena. Tondo of an Attic red-figure kylix, 480–470 BC. From Vulci.
  136. 136. It depicted casual and relaxed figures reflecting ideal beauty of the leisurely, educated, and well-bred life. Artist: Pompejanischer Maler um 60 v. Chr. Definition:Bacchante an d started dancing.
  137. 137. This is characterized by the tendency towards spiritualization and by progressive abandonment of the imitation of nature. Artist: Giotto Definition: This painting by early Renaissance painter Giotto depicts the scene where Jesus appears before Mary Magdalene.
  138. 138. This style is based upon intellectual Greek concepts rather than upon purely emotional apprehension. Artist: Meister von Nerezi Definition: Frescoes in the Church of Nerezi scene: Lamentation of Christ
  139. 139. The artist capitalized on the use of expensive colors and rhythmic composition in order to stir up religious emotions. ARTIST: Unknown Definition: St. Albans Psalter, The Three Magi following the star
  140. 140. This painting was instructional in nature and preserved in miniature form. Artist: Simone Martini Definition: The Miracle of the child falling from the balcony
  141. 141. This started on 14th century and is characterized by the rebirth in the interest and concern for life towards discovery. Artist: Titian Definition: Sacred and Profane Love.
  142. 142. The characteristics of this style is that there is a strong dose of realism and elongated figures. Artist: Rembrandt Van Rijn Title: The Night Watch
  143. 143. From French word “rocaille” meaning artificial art work and pierced shell work and are of elegant designs. Artist: Antoine Watteau Title: Pilgrimage on the Isle of Cythera (1717)
  144. 144. Revival of classical ideals and forms in art whose theme is about heroic subjects and about sacrifice for a noble cause. Artist: Jacques-Louis David Title: The Oath of the Horatii
  145. 145. Art works presenting idyllic landscapes, stylized designs, and fluid sky. Artist: Théodore Chassériau Title: Othello and Desdemona in Venice
  146. 146. Supports the doctrine that material objects exist and are actual facts. Artist: Vincent Van Gogh Title: The Potato Eaters
  147. 147. Started by Gustave Courbet. A painter should paint according to what is seen in everyday life. Should portrays objects or events seen or experienced first – hand with emphasis on the sordid. Artist: Thomas Anshutz Title: “The Ironworkers” Noontime
  148. 148. Aim to bring out the effects of experience upon the consciousness of the artist and audience. Concerned with the technique of suggesting light and color not the subject matter. Artist: Clause Monet Title: Impression Sunrise
  149. 149. Art production represents ideas by means of symbols, thus giving meanings to objects, events or conditions. Artist: Mikalojus Konstantinas Čiurlionis Title: Sonata of the Sea
  150. 150. Refers to the study of the meaning and interpretation of symbols and allegories. Artist: Hans Holbein the Younger Title: The Ambassadors
  151. 151. Using brilliant colors in favor of color illumination on subjects like pictures of comfort, joy or leisure. Artist: Henri Mattise Title: Woman with a Hat
  152. 152. Form of abstraction wherein objects are first reduced to cubes and then flattened into two dimensional shapes. Artist: Pablo Picasso Title: Le guitarist or Guitarist
  153. 153. Derived from cubism where structure is a development of decorative, individualistic, and personal expressiveness. Edvard Munch (1863-1944) The Scream
  154. 154. Peculiar abstraction where structure is subordinated to surface arrangement. Artist: Kasimir Malevich Title:Suprematism (Supremus No. 58), Krasnodar
  155. 155. Opposite of abstraction, a modern art that attempts to portray the subconscious mind through unconventional means. Artist: Max Ernst Title: The Elephant Celebes
  156. 156. A technique of painting in which small, distinct dots of pure color are applied in patterns to form an image. Georges Seurat developed the technique in 1886, branching from Impressionism. Sunday Afternoon on the Island of La Grande Jatte (Un dimanche après-midi à l’Ile de la Grande Jatte), Georges Seurat, 1884-1886.
  157. 157. It emphasized and glorified themes associated with contemporary concepts of the future, including speed, technology, youth and violence, and objects such as the car, the airplane and the industrial city. Artist: Giacomo Balla, Title: Abstract Speed + Sound,
  158. 158. PAINTING
  159. 159. By nature, Filipinos are imaginative and creative.  Yet all artworks were eventually lost due to two reasons: a) The primitive art had a very short life span. b) The colonizing countries especially Spain left no choice but to accept their culture. 
  160. 160. Still the Filipinos had been able to preserved some valuable forms of arts namely: Ethnic Art – means native or indigenous Philippine Design. The ethnic art has curvilinear and linear patterns. Folk Art – means peoples’ art as well as handicrafts. Three Motif Art – these are Serpent-Demon of Art, Sarimanok, and Burak.
  161. 161. Tattoo Art – is prevalent among the mountain tribes. a) Women have tattoos which for them it enhances their beauty. b) Men have tattoos to mark age, bravery, tribal sincerity, and prestige gained from head-hunting expeditions. Moreover, the development of Philippine painting was divided into several periods namely, Spanish, American, and Modern.
  162. 162. PAINTING
  163. 163. NATIONAL ARTIST….  National Artist of the Philippines is a title given to a Filipino who has been given the highest recognition for having made significant contributions to the development of Philippine arts.  The first award was posthumously conferred on Filipino painter Fernando Amorsolo.
  164. 164. National Artists  Federico Aguilar Alcuaz  Fernando C. Amorsolo  Benedicto Cabrera  Victorio C. Edades  Carlos V. Francisco  Jose T. Joya National Artists
  165. 165. National Artists  Ang Kiukok  Cesar Legaspi  Arturo R. Luz  Vicente S. Manansala  J. Elizalde Navarro  Hernando R. Ocampo National Artists

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