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DEPICTING THREE-DIMENSIONAL SPACE Perspective: An introduction.

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Presentation on theme: "DEPICTING THREE-DIMENSIONAL SPACE Perspective: An introduction."— Presentation transcript:

1 DEPICTING THREE-DIMENSIONAL SPACE Perspective: An introduction

2 SPACE Definition: The illusion of depth & distance. Characteristics: Overlapping Diminishing size Spatial Planes: Objects that are farther away are higher on the page (picture plane) Linear perspective Atmospheric Perspective

3 Linear Perspective The first known paintings done in linear perspective were created in 1425 by Filippo Brunelleschi (1377 – 1446) Brunelleschi noticed that when he painted the lines of several Florentine buildings in a mirror, they converged at one point along the horizon line.

4 15 th century : Before Brunelleschi What’s wrong with this picture?

5 How is this better? Pietro Perugino's usage of perspective in this fresco at the Sistine Chapel ( ) helped bring the Rennaissance to Rome.

6 A vanishing point is the location where lines converge. Where do the lines converge here?

7 One vanishing point is typically used for roads, railway tracks, hallways, or buildings viewed from the front and facing the viewer.

8 One-Point Perspective Exteriors The vanishing point can run from the left, right, or right down the middle.

9 Drawing Boxes

10 One-Point Perspective Interiors Where is the vanishing point in this photo? How many things in this photo align to one vanishing point?

11 Can anyone guess where the vanishing point is symbolically located here? The Last Supper by Leonardo DaVinci,

12 Did you guess correctly?

13 Two-Point Perspective

14 Two-Point Perspective shows objects as viewed from a corner.

15 Three-Point Perspective Three-point perspective is typically used for buildings seen from above or below.

16 The vanishing point typically runs off the page when drawing in this way.

17 Non-Linear Perspective

18 Atmospheric Perspective… or aerial perspective refers to the effect the atmosphere has on the appearance of an object as it is viewed from a distance.

19 As the distance between an object and a viewer increases, the contrast between the object and its background decreases, and the contrast of any details within the object also decreases.

20 Linear Perspective DIRECTIONS

21 One-Point Perspective Follow the PowerPoint through the steps to complete each perspective problem. Look for the lines that are blue for the new step(s) on each slide. Click the next button to go on to the next step. Click the go back button to return to a previous step. Click the home button to go to the Perspective Review slide.

22 One-Point Perspective Draw a horizon line (eye level)

23 Add a Vanishing Point

24 Draw 5 boxes in the following locations:

25 Connect the corners of box #1 to the Vanishing Point. These lines are called “converging lines” or orthogonal lines 1

26 Add lines that are “parallel” to the square’s front 1

27 Now connect the other boxes to the vanishing point. DO not erase the converging lines 1

28 You should end up with 6 shapes, total, once you add one unusual shape in the “upper left corner” 1 Add any shape you want in this area. If you get bored, draw letters, or other unusual shapes for practice. Turn end of period.

29 You should end up with something like this:

30 Two-Point Perspective

31 Two point perspective box (1) above, (2) on, and (3) below eye level. Example of what you will create.

32 Two point perspective box (1) above, (2) on, and (3) below eye level.

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49 Congratulations you are done!

50 Two point perspective box (1) above, (2) on, and (3) below eye level. Example of what you will create.


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