Presentation on theme: "**Develops the understanding of the Visual Elements: Shape and Form"— Presentation transcript:
1 **Develops the understanding of the Visual Elements: Shape and Form Chapter 5 Shape and Form*Utilizes and applies knowledge of elements of art and principles of design.**Develops the understanding of the Visual Elements: Shape and Form
2 ShapePositive shapePatternNegative shapeFormClosureFigure-groundClosed form
4 Chapter 5 Study Questions A shape is a two dimensional area with a recognizable boundary; it has only height and width. A form is three-dimensiona; it has height, width, and depth.Lines can describe shapes; the edge of a shape implies a line.A figure seems to stand out from a ground; the ground appears to be underneath and surrounding a figure.
5 4. Positive shapes refers to the figure and negative shape to the ground. 5. Circle Limit IV, by M.C. Escher (fig.5-5)6. Visually connecting the dots to see a shape such as a circle or two squares as pictured in text figures 5-6 and 5-7; or visually connecting shapes to see an image such as a locomotive in text figure 5-8.7, The tendency to see a shape as unchanging regardless of the viewing angle.
6 *Explain how organic and geometric shapes and forms, and open and closed forms can relate to expressive qualities in artworks.**Produce organic and geometric shapes
7 Chapter 6 RationaleColor is one of the most powerful elements the artist uses for expression.Color is also a powerful element for prompting aesthetic responses.Color is reflected light which the artist controls to create contrasts and values, moods, and expressive qualities.
8 Essential ConceptsExplain the color qualities of hue, value and intensityIdentify hue, value, and intensity variations, that are used to make objects appear three-dimensional, and contribute to the illusion of depth in artworksRecognize and discuss artworks in which value and color communicate mood or emotion
9 Chapter 6 VOCABULARY COLOR PRIMARY COLORS HUE SECONDARY COLORS VALUE INTERMEDIATE COLORSCOMPLEMENTARY
11 Chapter 6 STUDY QUESTIONS Range of light and dark in a picture.To make something in a picture appear three-dimensional, to represent the effects of reflected light, to help establish a mood.Answers will vary
12 4. Color is a property of light 5.The band of colors formed when a beam of white light is broken up by passing through a prism; consists of seven rays, each visible as a different color.
13 It absorbs every color except red, which it reflects. Mixing colored lights is additive; when all colors are combined, the result is white (text fig. 6-13). Combining colored pigments is subtractive, and results in darker colors. A black surface absorbs all colors.Red, yellow, and blue.By mixing equal amounts of two primary colors. Green, orange, and violet
14 10.Yellow-orange, red-orange, red-violet, blue-violet, blue-green, yellow-green. By mixing unequal amounts of two primary colors (e.g., two parts of red and one part blue produce red-violet).11. A formal arrangement of the primary, secondary, and intermediate colors12. By adding white to a color.13. Darker values of a color14. They have no identifiable hues.
15 Opposite each other. Red-green, yellow-violet, blue-orange. The resulting color will be duller than either the original color or its complement.Answers will vary. For example: Hue interaction—Violet will appear more blue next to red. Value interaction—A medium-gray circle will appear darker on top of a white square than on a black square. Intensity interaction—A medium yellow will appear more intense next to a neutral than it will on top of a bright yellow.
16 18.Blue-green, blue, blue-violet, violet. 19. Tints and shades of one hue.20. Reds, yellow, oranges.21. Greens, blues, violets.22. Answers will vary23. A secondary color scheme, or a secondary triad.