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East Asian Arts - MAPEH 8 (Arts 2nd Quarter)

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East Asian Arts - MAPEH 8 (Arts 2nd Quarter)

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NOTE: Please download and install first the fonts listed at the end of the presentation.

2nd Quarter Grade 8 ARTS
East Asian Arts
A. Arts of Japan
B. Arts of China
C. Arts of Korea
* Painting
* Calligraphy
* Architecture
* Woodblock Printing
* Face Painting (Kabuki & Peking Opera)
* Mask Painting (Korea)
* Paper Arts (Paper Cutting, Paper Folding, Paper Kites)
* Knot Tying

Transcript

  1. 1. Unit 2 East Asian Arts Mr. Carlo Justino J. Luna Malabanias Integrated School Angeles City
  2. 2. Painting
  3. 3. Did You Know? Did you know that painting started from prehistoric men?
  4. 4. Early Paintings Prehistoric men used: red ochre black pigment
  5. 5. Early Paintings Often showed hunting scenes of man chasing various animals
  6. 6. Early Paintings were drawn on the walls of caves, blocks of stones, etc. Some are found in China.
  7. 7. Eastern PaintingsThe history of Eastern painting is as old as the civilization of China.
  8. 8. “Spring Outing of the Tang Court”
  9. 9. What are the Painting Subjects of East Asian countries?
  10. 10. Country JAPAN Painting Subjects1. scenes from everyday life 2. narrative scenes crowded with figures and details
  11. 11. Country CHINA Painting Subjects1. flowers and birds 2. landscapes 3. palaces and temples 4. human figures 5. animals 6. bamboos and stones
  12. 12. Country KOREA Painting Subjects1. landscape paintings 2. Minhwa (the traditional folk painting) 3. four gracious plants (plum blossoms, orchids or wild orchids, chrysanthemums, and bamboo) 4. bamboo 5. portraits
  13. 13. Important Aspects in East Asian PaintingLandscape painting was regarded as the highest form of Chinese painting. Three concepts of Chinese arts: a. Heaven b. Earth c. Humankind (Yin-Yang)
  14. 14. Light / Bright / Sun Strong / Assertive Dry / Hot / Fire Male Positive Charge Heaven Spring and Summer Dark / Moon Recessive / Nurturing Damp / Cool / Water Female Negative Charge Earth Yan g Yin
  15. 15. Important Aspects in East Asian PaintingSilk was often used as the medium to paint upon, but it was quite expensive. Cai Lun invented paper in the 1st century A.D. The invention of paper provided not only a cheap and widespread medium for writing, but painting became more economical.
  16. 16. Toah Korea Shutou Sansui-zu Sesshu (Winter landscape) Japan
  17. 17. Important Aspects in East Asian PaintingThe ideologies of Confucianism, Daoism, and Buddhism played important roles in East Asian art. Chinese art expresses the human understanding of the relationship between nature and humans.
  18. 18. Shen Zhou (Poet on Mountain) China
  19. 19. Important Aspects in East Asian PaintingThe history of Korean painting dates to 108 C.E., when it appears as an independent form. It is said that until the Joseon Dynasty the primary influence of Korean paintings were Chinese paintings.
  20. 20. Important Aspects in East Asian PaintingMountains and water are important features in Korean landscape painting because it is a site for building temples and buildings.
  21. 21. Important Aspects in East Asian PaintingLandscape painting represents both a portrayal of nature itself and a codified illustration of the human view of nature and the world.
  22. 22. Activity 1
  23. 23. Activity 1: Paint Me A Picture You can use any of the following medium in painting: + black/brown coffee (instant) + charcoal + gumamela flower extract + azuete + any colourful leaves, vegetables and fruits + bricks (different colors) or flower pot 😉
  24. 24. Calligrap
  25. 25. Calligraphy Painting is closely related to calligraphy among the Chinese people. What is calligraphy?
  26. 26. Calligraphy To the Chinese, calligraphy is the art of beautiful handwriting.
  27. 27. Calligraphy Traditional painting involves essentially the same techniques as calligraphy and is done with a brush dipped in black or colored ink; oils are not used.
  28. 28. Calligraphy In calligraphy, the popular materials which paintings are made of are paper and silk.
  29. 29. Poets write their calligraphy on their paintings.
  30. 30. Paintings can be mounted on scrolls, such as hanging or hand scrolls, album sheets, walls, lacquerware, folding screens, and other media
  31. 31. Cangjie - is the legendary inventor of Chinese writing - got his ideas from observing animals’ footprints and birds’ claw marks on the sand as well as other natural phenomena
  32. 32. Activity 2
  33. 33. Activity 2: Print Me A Message!Write your selected verse or message in calligraphic style then affix your nickname at the right corner below your artwork with the use of Chinese brush and watercolor.
  34. 34. Architectu
  35. 35. Architecture Why do temples and buildings in China, Japan, and Korea have sweeping roofs?
  36. 36. Architecture East Asian temples and houses have sweeping roofs because they believe that it will protect them from the elements of water, wind, and fire.
  37. 37. Architecture Buddhists believed that it helped ward off evil spirits which were deemed to be straight lines.
  38. 38. Architecture The figures at the tips are called roof guards.
  39. 39. Main Types of Roofs 1. Straight-inclined - are more economical for common Chinese architecture
  40. 40. Main Types of Roofs 2. Multi-inclined - roofs with two or more sections inclined - are used for residences of wealthy Chinese
  41. 41. Main Types of Roofs 3. Sweeping - have curves that rise at the corners of the roofs - usually reserved for temples and palaces
  42. 42. Woodblock Printing
  43. 43. Woodblock PrintingWoodblock printing is a technique for printing text, images, or patterns used widely throughout East Asia.
  44. 44. Woodblock PrintingIt originated in China as a method of printing on textiles but eventually became a method for printing on paper.
  45. 45. Woodblock PrintingThis method was adapted in Japan during the Edo period (1603 – 1867) and became one of their oldest and most highly developed visual arts.
  46. 46. Woodblock PrintingThe most common theme in Japan for printmaking describes scenes from everyday life. It narrates the scene and is often packed with figures and detail.
  47. 47. The Great Wave Off Kanagawa Kanagawa-oki Nami-ura Japan
  48. 48. Ukiyo-e - Japanese for “pictures of the floating world” - the best known and most popular style of Japanese art
  49. 49. Ukiyo-e - related to the style of woodblock print making that shows scenes of harmony and carefree everyday living
  50. 50. Theatrical Performances
  51. 51. Theatrical PerformancesPaintings in East Asia do not only apply on paper, silk and wood.
  52. 52. Theatrical Performances Face Painting Uses their faces as the canvass for painting. 1. Kabuki (Japan) 2. Peking Opera (China) Mask painting (Korea)
  53. 53. Peking Opera Face Painting
  54. 54. Peking Opera / Jingju Lianpu- is done with different colors in accordance with the performing characters’ personality and historical assessment
  55. 55. Peking Opera / Jingju LianpuHero type characters are normally painted in relatively simple colors. Enemies, bandits, rebels and others have more complicated designs on their faces.
  56. 56. Peking Opera / Jingju LianpuIt is a traditional special way of make- up in Chinese operas in pursuit of the expected effect of performance. Originally, Lianpu is called the false mask.
  57. 57. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingGuan Ju Red indicates devotion, courage, bravery, uprightness, and loyalty.
  58. 58. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingHuang Pang Yellow signifies fierceness, ambition, and cool-headedness.
  59. 59. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingZhu Wen A green face tells the audience that the character is not only impulsive and violent, he also lacks self-restraint.
  60. 60. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingZhang Fei Black symbolizes roughness and fierceness. The black face indicates either a rough and bold character or an impartial and selfless personality.
  61. 61. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingLian Po Purple stands for uprightness and cool- headedness. While a reddish purple face indicates a just and noble character.
  62. 62. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingCao Cao White suggests treachery, suspiciousness and craftiness. It is common to see the white face of the powerful villain on stage.
  63. 63. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingJiang Gan The clown or chou in Chinese Opera has special makeup patterns called xiaohualian (the petty painted face).
  64. 64. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingJiang Gan Sometimes a small patch of chalk is painted around the nose to show a mean and secretive character.
  65. 65. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingJiang Gan At times, the xiaohualian is also painted on a young page or jesting to enliven up the performance.
  66. 66. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingNOTE: Gold and silver colors are usually used for gods and spirits.
  67. 67. Kabuki Makeup of Japan
  68. 68. Kabuki Makeup / Kesho- is already in itself an interpretation of the actor’s own role through the medium of the facial features
  69. 69. Types of Kabuki Makeup1. Standard Makeup - applied to most actors 2. Kumadori Makeup - applied to villains and heroes
  70. 70. Colors in Kabuki MakeupIt is composed of very dramatic lines and shapes using colors that represent certain qualities.
  71. 71. Colors in Kabuki MakeupDark Red - passion or anger
  72. 72. Colors in Kabuki MakeupDark Blue - depression or sadness
  73. 73. Colors in Kabuki MakeupPink - youth Black - fear
  74. 74. Colors in Kabuki MakeupLight Green - Calm Purple - nobility
  75. 75. Kumadori: The Painted Faces of Japanese Kabuki Theater
  76. 76. Korean Masks
  77. 77. Korean Masks - called tal or t’al - originated with religious meaning just like the masks of other countries which also have religious or artistic origins
  78. 78. Korean Masks Korea has a rich history of masks. * They use it in funeral services to help banish evil spirits and theatre plays dating back to the prehistoric age.
  79. 79. Korean Masks * Masks were also used for shamanistic rites. * By the 12th century, the masks became part of elaborate dances and dramas.
  80. 80. The Roles of Colors in Korean Masks1. Black, Red, and White - bright and vibrant colors that help establish the age and race of the figure
  81. 81. The Roles of Colors in Korean Masks2. Half Red and Half White Mask - symbolize the idea that the wearer has two fathers, Mr. Red and Mr. White
  82. 82. The Roles of Colors in Korean Masks3. Dark-faced Mask - indicates that the character was born of an adulterous mother
  83. 83. The Roles of Colors in Korean Masks* Some masks have moving parts like winking or shifting eyes and moving mouths. * To further add to the lifelike features of the masks, black fabric is draped from the top of the mask over the wearer's head to simulate hair.
  84. 84. Paper Arts & Knot Tying
  85. 85. Paper Arts What are the paper arts of China, Japan, and Korea? Who invented paper? Paper has a great function in the development of arts not only in East Asia but all over the world.
  86. 86. Paper Arts • Paper was first invented by Cai Lun of the Eastern Han Dynasty in China. • It is indeed one of the greatest contributions of ancient China in the development of arts.
  87. 87. Folk Arts of China 1. Paper Cutting
  88. 88. Folk Arts of China 2. Chinese Knots
  89. 89. Folk Arts of China 3. Paper Folding
  90. 90. Folk Arts of China 4. Paper Kites
  91. 91. Paper Arts of China The earliest document showing paper folding is a picture of a small paper boat in an edition of Tractatus de Sphaera Mundi from 1490 by Johannes de Sacrobosco.
  92. 92. Burning of Yuanbao In China, traditional funerals include burning yuanbao which is a folded paper that look like gold nuggets or ingots called Sycee.
  93. 93. Burning of Yuanbao - is also used for other ceremonial practices - is commonly done at their ancestors’ graves during the Ghost Festival
  94. 94. Sycee - is a type of silver or gold ingot currency used in China until the 20th century - The name is derived from the Cantonese words meaning “fine silk”
  95. 95. Paper Folding Sycee - The gold paper is/was folded to look like a sycee.
  96. 96. Sycee - Today, imitation gold sycees are used as a symbol of prosperity by Chinese and are frequently displayed during Chinese New Year.
  97. 97. Origami
  98. 98. Origami - came from ori meaning “folding” and kami meaning “paper” - is the traditional Japanese art of paper folding - started in the 17th century A.D. and was popularized internationally in the mid-1900s
  99. 99. Origami Goal: To transform a flat sheet of paper into a finished sculpture through folding and sculpting techniques without cutting as much as possible
  100. 100. Paper Crane Paper crane is the best known Japanese origami.
  101. 101. Paper Cranes
  102. 102. Modular Origami / 3D Origami
  103. 103. Paper Cutting
  104. 104. Paper Cutting - usually symmetrical in design when unfolded - adapts the 12 animals of the Chinese Zodiac as themes and motifs - mostly chooses the red color
  105. 105. Paper Cutting - The process of paper cutting is aided by a pair of scissors or knife and other sharp flat cutters.
  106. 106. Paper Cutting - Chinese Buddhists believe that hanging “Window Flowers” or decorative paper cuttings attract good luck and drive away evil spirits.
  107. 107. Jianzhi Jianzhi is the first type of paper cutting design, since paper was invented by the Chinese. The cut outs are also used to decorate doors and windows. They are sometimes referred to as chuāng huā, meaning “window flower.”
  108. 108. Kite Making
  109. 109. Kite Making - A kite is an assembled or joined aircraft that was traditionally made of silk or paper with a bowline and a resilient bamboo.
  110. 110. Kite Making - Today, kites can be made out of plastic. - Kites are flown for recreational purposes, display of one’s artistic skills.
  111. 111. Kite Making - Chinese kites originated in Wei Fang, Sandong. - According to Joseph Needham, kite is one of the important contributions of Chinese in science and technology.
  112. 112. Categories of Chinese Kites1. Centipede kites 2. Hard-winged kites 3. Soft-winged kites 4. Flat kites
  113. 113. Knot Tying
  114. 114. Knot Tying In Korea, decorative knot work is known as maedeup or called dorae or double connection knot, often called Korean knot work or Korean knots.
  115. 115. Knot Tying Zhongguo is the Chinese decorative handicraft art that began as a form of Chinese folk art in theTang and Song Dynasty (960- 1279 AD) in China.
  116. 116. Knot Tying In Japan, knot tying is called hanamusubi. It emphasizes on braids and focuses on individual knots.
  117. 117. THANK YOUMr. Carlo Justino J. Luna Malabanias Integrated School Angeles City
  118. 118. Credits Special thanks to all the people who made and released these awesome resources for free: + Presentation template by SlidesCarnival + Photographs by Unsplash
  119. 119. Presentation design This presentation uses the following typographies and colors: + Titles: Patrick Hand SC + Body copy: Sniglet You can download the fonts on these pages: https://www.fontsquirrel.com/fonts/sniglet http://www.1001freefonts.com/patrick_hand_sc.font You don’t need to keep this slide in your presentation. It’s only here to serve you as a design guide if you need to create new slides or download the fonts to edit the presentation in PowerPoint®
  120. 120. SlidesCarnival icons are editable shapes. This means that you can: ● Resize them without losing quality. ● Change fill color and opacity. Isn’t that nice? :) Examples:
  121. 121. Now you can use any emoji as an icon! And of course it resizes without losing quality and you can change the color. How? Follow Google instructions https://twitter.com/googledocs/status/730087240156643328 ✋👆👉👍👤👦👧👨👩👪💃🏃💑❤😂 😉😋😒😭👶😸🐟🍒🍔💣📌📖🔨🎃🎈 🎨🏈🏰🌏🔌🔑 and many more... 😉

Editor's Notes

  • Chinese society, basically agricultural, has always laid great stress on understanding the pattern of nature and living in accordance with it.
    Oriental artists often created landscapes rather than paintings with human figure as subjects.
  • There are three main types of roofs in traditional Chinese architecture that influenced other Asian architecture.
  • Guan ju is a poem from the ancient anthology Shi Jing (Classic of Poetry), and is one of the best known poems in Chinese literature. It has been dated to the 7th century BCE, making it also one of China's oldest poems.
  • Huang Pang with a yellow monk face is a character of in the opera "Reconciliation Between Ba and Luo Families.“
  • Chinese General
  • Chinese General
  • Chinese Military General
  • Chinese Warlord
  • Chinese debater and scholar
  • Chinese debater and scholar
  • Chinese debater and scholar
  • Chinese debater and scholar
  • Masks were also used for shamanistic rites and were kept within temples where they were honored with offerings.
    By the 12th century, the masks became part of elaborate dances and dramas.
  • Description

    NOTE: Please download and install first the fonts listed at the end of the presentation.

    2nd Quarter Grade 8 ARTS
    East Asian Arts
    A. Arts of Japan
    B. Arts of China
    C. Arts of Korea
    * Painting
    * Calligraphy
    * Architecture
    * Woodblock Printing
    * Face Painting (Kabuki & Peking Opera)
    * Mask Painting (Korea)
    * Paper Arts (Paper Cutting, Paper Folding, Paper Kites)
    * Knot Tying

    Transcript

    1. 1. Unit 2 East Asian Arts Mr. Carlo Justino J. Luna Malabanias Integrated School Angeles City
    2. 2. Painting
    3. 3. Did You Know? Did you know that painting started from prehistoric men?
    4. 4. Early Paintings Prehistoric men used: red ochre black pigment
    5. 5. Early Paintings Often showed hunting scenes of man chasing various animals
    6. 6. Early Paintings were drawn on the walls of caves, blocks of stones, etc. Some are found in China.
    7. 7. Eastern PaintingsThe history of Eastern painting is as old as the civilization of China.
    8. 8. “Spring Outing of the Tang Court”
    9. 9. What are the Painting Subjects of East Asian countries?
    10. 10. Country JAPAN Painting Subjects1. scenes from everyday life 2. narrative scenes crowded with figures and details
    11. 11. Country CHINA Painting Subjects1. flowers and birds 2. landscapes 3. palaces and temples 4. human figures 5. animals 6. bamboos and stones
    12. 12. Country KOREA Painting Subjects1. landscape paintings 2. Minhwa (the traditional folk painting) 3. four gracious plants (plum blossoms, orchids or wild orchids, chrysanthemums, and bamboo) 4. bamboo 5. portraits
    13. 13. Important Aspects in East Asian PaintingLandscape painting was regarded as the highest form of Chinese painting. Three concepts of Chinese arts: a. Heaven b. Earth c. Humankind (Yin-Yang)
    14. 14. Light / Bright / Sun Strong / Assertive Dry / Hot / Fire Male Positive Charge Heaven Spring and Summer Dark / Moon Recessive / Nurturing Damp / Cool / Water Female Negative Charge Earth Yan g Yin
    15. 15. Important Aspects in East Asian PaintingSilk was often used as the medium to paint upon, but it was quite expensive. Cai Lun invented paper in the 1st century A.D. The invention of paper provided not only a cheap and widespread medium for writing, but painting became more economical.
    16. 16. Toah Korea Shutou Sansui-zu Sesshu (Winter landscape) Japan
    17. 17. Important Aspects in East Asian PaintingThe ideologies of Confucianism, Daoism, and Buddhism played important roles in East Asian art. Chinese art expresses the human understanding of the relationship between nature and humans.
    18. 18. Shen Zhou (Poet on Mountain) China
    19. 19. Important Aspects in East Asian PaintingThe history of Korean painting dates to 108 C.E., when it appears as an independent form. It is said that until the Joseon Dynasty the primary influence of Korean paintings were Chinese paintings.
    20. 20. Important Aspects in East Asian PaintingMountains and water are important features in Korean landscape painting because it is a site for building temples and buildings.
    21. 21. Important Aspects in East Asian PaintingLandscape painting represents both a portrayal of nature itself and a codified illustration of the human view of nature and the world.
    22. 22. Activity 1
    23. 23. Activity 1: Paint Me A Picture You can use any of the following medium in painting: + black/brown coffee (instant) + charcoal + gumamela flower extract + azuete + any colourful leaves, vegetables and fruits + bricks (different colors) or flower pot 😉
    24. 24. Calligrap
    25. 25. Calligraphy Painting is closely related to calligraphy among the Chinese people. What is calligraphy?
    26. 26. Calligraphy To the Chinese, calligraphy is the art of beautiful handwriting.
    27. 27. Calligraphy Traditional painting involves essentially the same techniques as calligraphy and is done with a brush dipped in black or colored ink; oils are not used.
    28. 28. Calligraphy In calligraphy, the popular materials which paintings are made of are paper and silk.
    29. 29. Poets write their calligraphy on their paintings.
    30. 30. Paintings can be mounted on scrolls, such as hanging or hand scrolls, album sheets, walls, lacquerware, folding screens, and other media
    31. 31. Cangjie - is the legendary inventor of Chinese writing - got his ideas from observing animals’ footprints and birds’ claw marks on the sand as well as other natural phenomena
    32. 32. Activity 2
    33. 33. Activity 2: Print Me A Message!Write your selected verse or message in calligraphic style then affix your nickname at the right corner below your artwork with the use of Chinese brush and watercolor.
    34. 34. Architectu
    35. 35. Architecture Why do temples and buildings in China, Japan, and Korea have sweeping roofs?
    36. 36. Architecture East Asian temples and houses have sweeping roofs because they believe that it will protect them from the elements of water, wind, and fire.
    37. 37. Architecture Buddhists believed that it helped ward off evil spirits which were deemed to be straight lines.
    38. 38. Architecture The figures at the tips are called roof guards.
    39. 39. Main Types of Roofs 1. Straight-inclined - are more economical for common Chinese architecture
    40. 40. Main Types of Roofs 2. Multi-inclined - roofs with two or more sections inclined - are used for residences of wealthy Chinese
    41. 41. Main Types of Roofs 3. Sweeping - have curves that rise at the corners of the roofs - usually reserved for temples and palaces
    42. 42. Woodblock Printing
    43. 43. Woodblock PrintingWoodblock printing is a technique for printing text, images, or patterns used widely throughout East Asia.
    44. 44. Woodblock PrintingIt originated in China as a method of printing on textiles but eventually became a method for printing on paper.
    45. 45. Woodblock PrintingThis method was adapted in Japan during the Edo period (1603 – 1867) and became one of their oldest and most highly developed visual arts.
    46. 46. Woodblock PrintingThe most common theme in Japan for printmaking describes scenes from everyday life. It narrates the scene and is often packed with figures and detail.
    47. 47. The Great Wave Off Kanagawa Kanagawa-oki Nami-ura Japan
    48. 48. Ukiyo-e - Japanese for “pictures of the floating world” - the best known and most popular style of Japanese art
    49. 49. Ukiyo-e - related to the style of woodblock print making that shows scenes of harmony and carefree everyday living
    50. 50. Theatrical Performances
    51. 51. Theatrical PerformancesPaintings in East Asia do not only apply on paper, silk and wood.
    52. 52. Theatrical Performances Face Painting Uses their faces as the canvass for painting. 1. Kabuki (Japan) 2. Peking Opera (China) Mask painting (Korea)
    53. 53. Peking Opera Face Painting
    54. 54. Peking Opera / Jingju Lianpu- is done with different colors in accordance with the performing characters’ personality and historical assessment
    55. 55. Peking Opera / Jingju LianpuHero type characters are normally painted in relatively simple colors. Enemies, bandits, rebels and others have more complicated designs on their faces.
    56. 56. Peking Opera / Jingju LianpuIt is a traditional special way of make- up in Chinese operas in pursuit of the expected effect of performance. Originally, Lianpu is called the false mask.
    57. 57. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingGuan Ju Red indicates devotion, courage, bravery, uprightness, and loyalty.
    58. 58. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingHuang Pang Yellow signifies fierceness, ambition, and cool-headedness.
    59. 59. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingZhu Wen A green face tells the audience that the character is not only impulsive and violent, he also lacks self-restraint.
    60. 60. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingZhang Fei Black symbolizes roughness and fierceness. The black face indicates either a rough and bold character or an impartial and selfless personality.
    61. 61. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingLian Po Purple stands for uprightness and cool- headedness. While a reddish purple face indicates a just and noble character.
    62. 62. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingCao Cao White suggests treachery, suspiciousness and craftiness. It is common to see the white face of the powerful villain on stage.
    63. 63. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingJiang Gan The clown or chou in Chinese Opera has special makeup patterns called xiaohualian (the petty painted face).
    64. 64. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingJiang Gan Sometimes a small patch of chalk is painted around the nose to show a mean and secretive character.
    65. 65. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingJiang Gan At times, the xiaohualian is also painted on a young page or jesting to enliven up the performance.
    66. 66. Meaning of Colors for Face PaintingNOTE: Gold and silver colors are usually used for gods and spirits.
    67. 67. Kabuki Makeup of Japan
    68. 68. Kabuki Makeup / Kesho- is already in itself an interpretation of the actor’s own role through the medium of the facial features
    69. 69. Types of Kabuki Makeup1. Standard Makeup - applied to most actors 2. Kumadori Makeup - applied to villains and heroes
    70. 70. Colors in Kabuki MakeupIt is composed of very dramatic lines and shapes using colors that represent certain qualities.
    71. 71. Colors in Kabuki MakeupDark Red - passion or anger
    72. 72. Colors in Kabuki MakeupDark Blue - depression or sadness
    73. 73. Colors in Kabuki MakeupPink - youth Black - fear
    74. 74. Colors in Kabuki MakeupLight Green - Calm Purple - nobility
    75. 75. Kumadori: The Painted Faces of Japanese Kabuki Theater
    76. 76. Korean Masks
    77. 77. Korean Masks - called tal or t’al - originated with religious meaning just like the masks of other countries which also have religious or artistic origins
    78. 78. Korean Masks Korea has a rich history of masks. * They use it in funeral services to help banish evil spirits and theatre plays dating back to the prehistoric age.
    79. 79. Korean Masks * Masks were also used for shamanistic rites. * By the 12th century, the masks became part of elaborate dances and dramas.
    80. 80. The Roles of Colors in Korean Masks1. Black, Red, and White - bright and vibrant colors that help establish the age and race of the figure
    81. 81. The Roles of Colors in Korean Masks2. Half Red and Half White Mask - symbolize the idea that the wearer has two fathers, Mr. Red and Mr. White
    82. 82. The Roles of Colors in Korean Masks3. Dark-faced Mask - indicates that the character was born of an adulterous mother
    83. 83. The Roles of Colors in Korean Masks* Some masks have moving parts like winking or shifting eyes and moving mouths. * To further add to the lifelike features of the masks, black fabric is draped from the top of the mask over the wearer's head to simulate hair.
    84. 84. Paper Arts & Knot Tying
    85. 85. Paper Arts What are the paper arts of China, Japan, and Korea? Who invented paper? Paper has a great function in the development of arts not only in East Asia but all over the world.
    86. 86. Paper Arts • Paper was first invented by Cai Lun of the Eastern Han Dynasty in China. • It is indeed one of the greatest contributions of ancient China in the development of arts.
    87. 87. Folk Arts of China 1. Paper Cutting
    88. 88. Folk Arts of China 2. Chinese Knots
    89. 89. Folk Arts of China 3. Paper Folding
    90. 90. Folk Arts of China 4. Paper Kites
    91. 91. Paper Arts of China The earliest document showing paper folding is a picture of a small paper boat in an edition of Tractatus de Sphaera Mundi from 1490 by Johannes de Sacrobosco.
    92. 92. Burning of Yuanbao In China, traditional funerals include burning yuanbao which is a folded paper that look like gold nuggets or ingots called Sycee.
    93. 93. Burning of Yuanbao - is also used for other ceremonial practices - is commonly done at their ancestors’ graves during the Ghost Festival
    94. 94. Sycee - is a type of silver or gold ingot currency used in China until the 20th century - The name is derived from the Cantonese words meaning “fine silk”
    95. 95. Paper Folding Sycee - The gold paper is/was folded to look like a sycee.
    96. 96. Sycee - Today, imitation gold sycees are used as a symbol of prosperity by Chinese and are frequently displayed during Chinese New Year.
    97. 97. Origami
    98. 98. Origami - came from ori meaning “folding” and kami meaning “paper” - is the traditional Japanese art of paper folding - started in the 17th century A.D. and was popularized internationally in the mid-1900s
    99. 99. Origami Goal: To transform a flat sheet of paper into a finished sculpture through folding and sculpting techniques without cutting as much as possible
    100. 100. Paper Crane Paper crane is the best known Japanese origami.
    101. 101. Paper Cranes
    102. 102. Modular Origami / 3D Origami
    103. 103. Paper Cutting
    104. 104. Paper Cutting - usually symmetrical in design when unfolded - adapts the 12 animals of the Chinese Zodiac as themes and motifs - mostly chooses the red color
    105. 105. Paper Cutting - The process of paper cutting is aided by a pair of scissors or knife and other sharp flat cutters.
    106. 106. Paper Cutting - Chinese Buddhists believe that hanging “Window Flowers” or decorative paper cuttings attract good luck and drive away evil spirits.
    107. 107. Jianzhi Jianzhi is the first type of paper cutting design, since paper was invented by the Chinese. The cut outs are also used to decorate doors and windows. They are sometimes referred to as chuāng huā, meaning “window flower.”
    108. 108. Kite Making
    109. 109. Kite Making - A kite is an assembled or joined aircraft that was traditionally made of silk or paper with a bowline and a resilient bamboo.
    110. 110. Kite Making - Today, kites can be made out of plastic. - Kites are flown for recreational purposes, display of one’s artistic skills.
    111. 111. Kite Making - Chinese kites originated in Wei Fang, Sandong. - According to Joseph Needham, kite is one of the important contributions of Chinese in science and technology.
    112. 112. Categories of Chinese Kites1. Centipede kites 2. Hard-winged kites 3. Soft-winged kites 4. Flat kites
    113. 113. Knot Tying
    114. 114. Knot Tying In Korea, decorative knot work is known as maedeup or called dorae or double connection knot, often called Korean knot work or Korean knots.
    115. 115. Knot Tying Zhongguo is the Chinese decorative handicraft art that began as a form of Chinese folk art in theTang and Song Dynasty (960- 1279 AD) in China.
    116. 116. Knot Tying In Japan, knot tying is called hanamusubi. It emphasizes on braids and focuses on individual knots.
    117. 117. THANK YOUMr. Carlo Justino J. Luna Malabanias Integrated School Angeles City
    118. 118. Credits Special thanks to all the people who made and released these awesome resources for free: + Presentation template by SlidesCarnival + Photographs by Unsplash
    119. 119. Presentation design This presentation uses the following typographies and colors: + Titles: Patrick Hand SC + Body copy: Sniglet You can download the fonts on these pages: https://www.fontsquirrel.com/fonts/sniglet http://www.1001freefonts.com/patrick_hand_sc.font You don’t need to keep this slide in your presentation. It’s only here to serve you as a design guide if you need to create new slides or download the fonts to edit the presentation in PowerPoint®
    120. 120. SlidesCarnival icons are editable shapes. This means that you can: ● Resize them without losing quality. ● Change fill color and opacity. Isn’t that nice? :) Examples:
    121. 121. Now you can use any emoji as an icon! And of course it resizes without losing quality and you can change the color. How? Follow Google instructions https://twitter.com/googledocs/status/730087240156643328 ✋👆👉👍👤👦👧👨👩👪💃🏃💑❤😂 😉😋😒😭👶😸🐟🍒🍔💣📌📖🔨🎃🎈 🎨🏈🏰🌏🔌🔑 and many more... 😉

    Editor's Notes

  • Chinese society, basically agricultural, has always laid great stress on understanding the pattern of nature and living in accordance with it.
    Oriental artists often created landscapes rather than paintings with human figure as subjects.
  • There are three main types of roofs in traditional Chinese architecture that influenced other Asian architecture.
  • Guan ju is a poem from the ancient anthology Shi Jing (Classic of Poetry), and is one of the best known poems in Chinese literature. It has been dated to the 7th century BCE, making it also one of China's oldest poems.
  • Huang Pang with a yellow monk face is a character of in the opera "Reconciliation Between Ba and Luo Families.“
  • Chinese General
  • Chinese General
  • Chinese Military General
  • Chinese Warlord
  • Chinese debater and scholar
  • Chinese debater and scholar
  • Chinese debater and scholar
  • Chinese debater and scholar
  • Masks were also used for shamanistic rites and were kept within temples where they were honored with offerings.
    By the 12th century, the masks became part of elaborate dances and dramas.
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