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Week 2, Topic & Project 1: Line  Crit & feedback on Line: #1 drawing & definition (1 hr) 1.

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Presentation on theme: "Week 2, Topic & Project 1: Line  Crit & feedback on Line: #1 drawing & definition (1 hr) 1."— Presentation transcript:

1 Week 2, Topic & Project 1: Line  Crit & feedback on Line: #1 drawing & definition (1 hr) 1

2 Week 2, Topic & Project 1: Line  Crit & feedback on Line: #1 drawing & definition (1 hr)  Break 20 min 2

3 Week 2, Topic & Project 1: Line  Crit & feedback on Line: #1 drawing & definition (1 hr)  Break 20 min  Lecture on Line (30 minutes).  Break 10 min 3

4 Week 2, Topic & Project 1: Line 3. Discussion on reading AD Chap on Line 4

5 Week 2, Topic & Project 1: Line 3. Discussion on reading AD Chap on Line (60 ms): A. Role of ‘Game Playing’ in Learning: 1) Montesorrie, Steiner, Baby Boomer Parents: this tech used a lot w ‘analog/material’ B. Games 1) social, interactive games like ‘Monopoly’, Scrabble, Checkers, 5

6 Week 2, Topic & Project 1: Line 3. Discussion on reading AD Chap on Line (60 ms): A. Role of ‘Game Playing’ in Learning: 1) Montesorrie, Steiner, Baby Boomer Parents: this tech used a lot w ‘analog/material’ B. Games 1) social, interactive games like ‘Monopoly’, Scrabble, Checkers, 6

7 Week 2, Topic & Project 1: Line  Discussion on reading AD Chap on Line: A. Pictionary- Vocab test by give answer? 7

8 Week 2, Topic & Project 1: Line  Discussion on reading AD Chap on Line: B. What’s My Line? 1) Guess what kind of line you are, while stars are blind-folded 2) Walt Disney or Salvador Dali, interviewed by Gary Hall, later of the ‘Today Show’ star. 8

9 LINE? 9

10 LINE 1. Path of moving point made by: A. tool, instrument, or medium (?) B. as it moves across an area 2. Made visible b'c A. value contrast w surroundings 3. Shortest distance b'tween 2 pts 10

11 Vocabulary of Line Adolph Menzel – Elderly Man in a Military Topcoat ( soft graphite on white paper) 11

12 12

13 13

14 Piet Mondrian (1872, Netherlands , New York City) 1. painter leader in the development of modern abstract art 2. major exponent of Dutch De Stijl (“The Style”) abstract-art movement 3. mature paintings simplest combinations of straight lines, right angles, primary colours, and black, white, and gray 4. extreme formal purity embodies artist’s spiritual belief in harmonious cosmos Piet-Mondrianabstract artDe Stijlprimary colours 14 Arnoldn Newman photo

15 Calligraphy? 15

16 Calligraphy  Elegant decorative writing 16

17 Calligraphy  Elegant decorative writing  Lines used...possess[ing] qualities found in a..[kind] of [LINE] writing may be called “calligraphic” 17

18 Calligraphy  Elegant decorative writing  Lines used...possess[ing] qualities found in a..[kind] of [LINE] writing may be called “calligraphic”  generally flowing & rhythmical + hand –written type - done in a Victorian style in the West - ‘Running rivers’ in the East- China:Î 500 BC 18

19 Calligraphy Marks Handwritten type, done in a Victorian style, in the18 th c Euro-American

20 Calligraphy Marks Handwritten Type. Done in 18 th c Euro-American

21 Calligraphic writing 21

22 Calligraphy Marks 22 Japanese

23 Calligraphy Marks 23

24 Calligraphy Marks 24 mage/ chinese- calligraphy-wind.aspx

25 Calligraphy Marks 25 Chinese calligraphy expo.com

26 Contour  Line defines outermost limits of an object: drawn or painted shape  Sometimes considered to be synonymous with OUTLINE 26

27 Contour 27

28 Contour 28 "Since birth we get accustomed to seeing and thinking at the same time. But I think that if you can turn off the mind and look at things only with your eyes, ultimately everything becomes abstract" - Ellsworth Kelly

29 Blind Contour 29

30 30 Blind (or Pure) Contour

31 31

32 wendell-and-the-city-reliquary/ 32

33 Contour  contours 33

34 34

35 Contour with observation Daffodil

36 Modified Contour 36 ibition_detail.php?imageID=1699& id=99

37 Modified Contour 37 /exhibition_detail.php?imageI D=1699&id=99

38 38

39 Modified Contour Apples Ellsworth Kelly (American, born 1923) Paris, Charcoal pencil on paper, 17 x 22 1/8" (43.4 x 56.4 cm). Gift of John S. Newberry (by exchange). © 2010 Ellsworth Kelly Ellsworth Kelly 39

40 Cross-contour  Crosses surface undulations of drawing subject  Indicates volume, depth & 3D shape or space 40

41 41

42 Hatching  Repeated lines that are roughly parallel and create values.  Not to be confused with CROSS-HATCHIING where the repeated lines run in more than one direction.  Cross-hatching produces darker values. 42

43 Hatching examples 43

44 44

45 Go See: Ellsworth Kelly Paintings and Drawings at Matthew Marks Gallery, New York, through April 11, 2009 Go See: Ellsworth Kelly Paintings and Drawings at Matthew Marks Gallery, New York, through April 11, 2009 March 18th, 2009 Installation view of Ellsworth Kelly “Diagonal” at Matthew Marks Gallery American color-field painter Ellsworth Kelly is showing new paintings (circa ) at Matthew Marks in Chelsea. Since he first exhibited his work publicly more than 60 years ago, Kelly has had over 150 one- person exhibitions in museums and galleries around the world. The “Diagonal” series is a collection of eight two-panel paintings consisting of a black or white rectangle overlaid with a contrasting canvas on top, extending beyond the perimeter of the one below. Matthew Marks Gallery Ellsworth Kelly Diagonal 522 West 22nd Street February 6 – April 11, 2009Matthew Marks Gallery Matthew Marks Gallery 45

46 Pen and Ink using many forms of hatching 46

47 “...this arresting book is like a scoop of primordial narrative, representational mud. Which is to say, it has vitaminic powers.” --Design Observer html 47

48 10/01/ellsworth-kelly-ca html 48

49 49

50 Cross hatched drapery 50

51 o/WnkjjxvU3l0/s1600/1-SF2.jpg 51

52 Implied Line  AKA – Subjective lines  Lines that dim, fade, stop and/or disappear.  Missing portion of the line is implied to continue and is visually completed by the observer as the line reappears. 52

53 Implied Triangle 53

54 Implied Triangle Christian imagery Tibetan mandela 54

55 Expressive Properties of Line 55

56 56

57 Expressive line samples 57

58 58

59 59

60 White and black conté on grey paper 60

61 61

62 graphite on paper Jasper Johns Jim Dine Robt Rauschenberg 62

63 watercolor Georgia O’Keefe Arthur Dove David Hockney 63

64 64

65 New Methodology   Learning through play  From Wikipedia  Learning through play widely used in education and psychology to describe how a [person] can learn to make sense of the world around them. Through play [people] develop social and cognitive skills, are able to mature emotionally and gain the self-confidence to try new experiences and environments. [1][2]educationpsychology [1][2]  There are several …. teaching methodologies that implement teaching programs based on the premise of children learning through playing. These methodologies can be split into two approaches.  The first approach is teacher-led and the second approach is child- or student-led. 65

66 New Methodology   Learning through play  Learning through play is a term widely used in education and psychology to describe how a child can learn to make sense of the world around them. Through play children develop social and cognitive skills, are able to mature emotionally and gain the self-confidence to try new experiences and environments. [1][2]educationpsychology [1][2] 66

67 67 High/ScopeHigh/Scope is an example of a teacher-led approach. The philosophy is that children should be involved actively in their own learning. The adults working with the children see themselves more as involved facilitators of play rather than directly managing the play itself.

68 68 Montessori methodMontessori method emphasizes self- directed activity on the part of the child, and clinical observation on the part of the teacher. The objective is to adapt the child's learning environment to his or her development level. These broad approaches encourage children to learn through play. [3] [3] Through play children learn a set of skills such as social skills, creativity, hand-to-eye coordination, problem solving, and imagination. It is argued that these skills are better learned through play rather than through flashcards or academic drillssocial skillscreativityproblem solvingimagination

69 69..pretend play as a medium, through which children can progress in areas beyond the knowledge curriculum. [5] [5]

70 Week 3, Topic & Project 1: Line  Line Vocabulary Quiz in class (60 minutes testing- ½ evaluating). 2. Break (30 minutes) 2. Line Drawing Quiz in class (60 minutes testing- ½ evaluating). 70


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