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2013-14 Studio Art Daily Plans Nov. 3-7 Ms. Livoti.

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Presentation on theme: "2013-14 Studio Art Daily Plans Nov. 3-7 Ms. Livoti."— Presentation transcript:

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2 Studio Art Daily Plans Nov. 3-7 Ms. Livoti

3 Monday 11-3 No Classes

4 Tues 11-4 No Classes

5 Wed Aim: What are the differences between 2D and 3D art forms? Do Now: Create a list of different kinds of sculpture you’ve experienced seeing before. What Tomorrow 11-6 : Mask research, one page artist statement/ packet is due! Counts as 10 points of project, and test grade!

6 2D art vs. 3D Art Paintings and Drawings are FLAT- only height and width Uses lighting and shading, value to create the illusion of an object taking up space, having weight and form. Paintings and Drawings are FLAT- only height and width Uses lighting and shading, value to create the illusion of an object taking up space, having weight and form. Three dimensional art has ACTUAL FORM It is really 3D Has height, width and depth It takes up actual space Has actual weight Three dimensional art has ACTUAL FORM It is really 3D Has height, width and depth It takes up actual space Has actual weight Sculptures have Actual Form! Review: Shapes are 2D- circles, squares, etc. Organic vs Geometric Forms are 3D- spheres, cones, cubes, etc Review: Shapes are 2D- circles, squares, etc. Organic vs Geometric Forms are 3D- spheres, cones, cubes, etc

7 Kinds of Sculpture Free-standing sculpture: sculpture that is surrounded on all sides, except the base, by space. It is also known as sculpture "in the round", and is meant to be viewed from any angle. Relief - the sculpture is still attached to a background; Kinetic sculpture - involves aspects of physical motion- it actually moves Mobile Assemblage: constructed from found objects Soft Sculpture: Sculpture made out of soft materials like fabric, which are sewed together Environmental/Land art: Alters the natural form of the environment, uses natural materials Free-standing sculpture: sculpture that is surrounded on all sides, except the base, by space. It is also known as sculpture "in the round", and is meant to be viewed from any angle. Relief - the sculpture is still attached to a background; Kinetic sculpture - involves aspects of physical motion- it actually moves Mobile Assemblage: constructed from found objects Soft Sculpture: Sculpture made out of soft materials like fabric, which are sewed together Environmental/Land art: Alters the natural form of the environment, uses natural materials Functional- can be used pottery, ceramics- vessels like cups, jars Furniture design Clothing Non-Functional Artwork to be displayed, looked at only, not used, decorative

8 Sculpture Techniques Additive process: adding things to the sculpture. Modeling: adding more of the sculpture material to create the form Subtractive process: taking things away from the material you are making the sculpture out of. -carving, cutting, extracting Constructing: Materials are cut, shaped, found and attached together with other materials (also additive) Manipulation: Changing the surface of the material you are sculpting with. In found object sculpture, altering the object.

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14 Pacific Art Boccioni Futurism

15 Edgar Degas Bronze and fabric

16 Statuette of a Hippopotamus, Middle Kingdom, Dynasty 12, ca. 1981– 1885 B.C. Egyptian; Middle Egypt, Meir

17 Louise Bourgeois bronze

18 Sunk Relief, carved into- still part of surface

19 Frank Stella This is a relief because it comes out from the wall, is not meant to be viewed from all sides

20 Cow Alexander Calder (American, ) c Wire, wood, and string, on wood base Attached to base

21 Sow Alexander Calder (American, ) Steel wire Wire sculpture

22 Alexander Calder Kinetic- Mobiles

23 Claus Oldenburg Soft Sculpture David Horvath and Sun-Min Kim Ugly Dolls

24 Other Kinds of Sculpture Jewelry Sound Installations Light Site Specific- sculpture created to fit in a specific environment. It is created with a specific space in mind. Hair ornament, ca Louis Comfort Tiffany

25 Keith Sonnier

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27 Pectoral of Princess Sit-Hathor-yunet (detail), Middle Kingdom, Dynasty 12,, ca. 1887–1813 B.C. Egyptian

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29 Winn Rea “Waterfalls” Only plastic bottles

30 Japanese artist Yuken Teruya creates exquisite objects out of various kinds of cardboard, including toilet paper tubes (via ecofriend)

31 London Zoo's Recycled Sculpture exhibit showcases 20 works, like this plastic bag sculpture of a polar bear.

32 Korean artist Jean Shin created this sculpture "Sound Wave" (2007) out of melted vinyl records

33 Spiral jetty 1970 Robert Smithson

34 Claus Oldenberg

35 Thursday 11-6 Aim: What are the properties of plaster and how can it be used to construct your mask? Do Now: List three kinds of sculpture processes Homework: Bring in a cereal box by Friday! Collect items that you might need for your sculpture!

36 Mold and Casting Mold: the plastic face form Cast: created from the mold, through the use of plaster. Multiple casts can be made from one mold. Among the artists especially known for their uses of plaster were Verrocchio (Italian, ), Auguste Rodin (French, ), and George Segal (American, ).

37 Science Connection: Changing States Plaster begins as a solid powder Mixed with water becomes a liquid Through chemical reaction, hardens and becomes a solid You can feel the plaster changing states, as it gives off heat (thermal reaction!) Science + Art= COOL STUFF!!!

38 Friday 11-7 Aim: How can you continue to add plaster bandages to the mask mold? Do Now: Flashback Friday: Pompeii Continue to collect any items that are needed for decorating your sculpture

39 In AD 79 an eruption of Mount Vesuvius effectively wiped out the Roman town of Pompeii. Pompeii was completely covered and remained hidden for over 1600 years. In 1748, Pompeii was rediscovered--not only its houses, but (eventually) some of its citizens. Although only fragmentary skeletal remains were found there, hollow spaces within the hardened volcanic debris revealed the forms of many deceased Romans. Their bodies decayed in the hardening ash matter. This air space essentially formed a mold, since the ash that had surrounded the person retained an imprint of the body. Excavators realized this and filled the air pockets with plaster. The resulting "plaster mummies" poignantly capture the human tragedy of Pompeii. ground.htm


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