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Photography Lesson Presentation

let's all add our lessons here and use it to present!
by

Jessie Seaman

on 5 December 2013

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Transcript of Photography Lesson Presentation

Photography
Intro to Photography
Content Standards
3.0 Historical and Cultural
3.2 Identify and describe the role and influence of new technologies on contemporary works of art
3.3 Identify and describe trends in the visual arts and discuss how the issues of time , place and cultural influence in selected works of art
Relationships and Applications
Aesthetic Valuing
Content Standard: Aesthetics 4.0



4.3
Formulate and support a position regarding the aesthetic value of specific work of art and change or defend that position after changes in interpretation and context.

Frame Making
The lesson will provide students to work with resourceful materials in order to create a unified work. A background of framing and a short tutorial on how to make frames will be introduced allowing the students to understand the importance. The lesson allows options for the students while working together with their classmates. Students will then reflect on their pieces with the class on each other’s works. Then they will also reflect on their own pieces through a write up.
Instruction Plan
Day1:
Lecture/powerpoint and sketching out ideas
Day 2:
Cardboard demonstration and work time
Day 3-5:
Work day
Day 6:
Paper mache demonstration and work time
Day 7-10:
Work day
Day 11-12:
Frame decoration
Day 13:
Evaluation
Why Are Picture Frames So Important?
Allows protection
Aesthetic purpose
Unity
Finalization
Rational
This standard is important to teach because art has played a significant role in human history and development of societies and cultures. Art has recorded events and beliefs of all cultures and time periods.
Lesson Goals
Students will create a pinhole camera. Students will learn the process of developing a photographic print. Students will investigate their cultural background and identity. Students will learn new vocabulary relating to the photographic process. Students will also write a short paragraph to explain why they chose the images for their final critique.
• Peer critique: 2 Stars 1 Wish. Each student will receive a half page sheet of the 2 Stars 1 Wish critique page for several students. These will be taken into consideration in the final grade for each student. (2 Stars and 1 Wish is included at the end of this write up)
• Individual self-critique: Students will receive the same grading rubric the teacher will use to assess the students.
• Teacher critique using rubric: Rubric is included at the end of this write up
Manual Camera Exposure
Content Standards
Content Strand 2 – Creative Expression
2.1 -- Solve the visual art problems that involves principles of design.

2.4 – Demonstrate in their own works of art a personal style and an advanced proficiency in communicating an idea, theme or emotion.

Content Strand 3-Historical and Cultural Context

3.4 Discuss the purpose of art in selected contemporary cultures.

Rationale
The introduction of manual settings in a photographic camera is very important in terms of creative expression. By being knowledgeable about the way we can tell the camera how fast, how slow, how sharp, or how soft to take the picture; students are enabled to input their own ideas and expressions into something as mechanical as a photographic camera.

Lessons
Lens Aperture
Manual Exposure
F-stop
Depth of Field
Depth of field
Ansel Adams
Contemporary Photographers
Mark Ruwedel
Hiroshi Sugimoto
Andreas Gursky
Long Depth of Field
Types of Professional Photography
Show off what
you've learned!
Activity: Get into groups of two or three- make sure at least one member has a camera phone
Documentary photography usually refers to a popular form of photography used to chronicle significant and historical events. It is typically covered in professional photojournalism, or real life reportage, but it may also be an amateur, artistic, or academic pursuit. The photographer attempts to produce
truthful, objective, and usually candid photography of a particular subject
,
most often pictures of people.

Documentary
Fine Art Photography
photography created in accordance with the vision of the artist as photographer. There is a subjective intent of the artist in each image.
Editorial
Photography
An editorial photographer provides images for magazines, newspapers, books, websites or other editorial material, rather than corporate branded material. The most important difference between editorial photography and other types of photography is the element of usage.
Commercial
Photography
involves taking pictures for commercial use: for example in adverts, merchandising, and product placement. Commercial photography is also used in corporate brochures and leaflets, menus in cafes and restaurants, and similar commercial uses where photographs enhance a text. Commercial photography is used to promote or sell a product or service. There are a number of ways that photographs can be used to better market products and corporations. For photographers who excel at commercial photography, it can be a very lucrative market, and the field of commercial photography is broad, with room for traditional and alternative photographs.
Susan Meiselas
James Nachtwey
Sudan 1993 - famine victim
in a feeding center
Uta Barth
Andreas Gursky
(worth 4.3 million)
Sean Gilligan
Annie Liebovitz
Greg Morris
1.
As a group, choose ONE photographic style to portray:
Documentary, fine art, editorial, or commercial
2
. collectively take ONE picture either in class or outside that clearly portrays your chosen style
3.
E-mail your picture to KRWorkman@gmail.com
-- we will display the pictures and discuss how well
each photo conforms to the chosen style and why

Short Depth of Field
Macro Photography
Shutter
Shutter speed
length of time a camera's shutter is open when taking a photograph.
Motion
Motion
Slow Shutter Speeds
Really fast Shutter Speeds
Edward Muybridge
Materials
Cardboard
Masking Tape
Newspaper
Flour (Plaster if needed)
Acrylic Paint
Paint Brushes
Water
Xacto Knife
Scissors
Cutting Board
Assessment / Evaluation
Every frame and photos produced will be placed on a table.
The students will pair up a photo and a frame.
The pairings will be show cased and be discussed as a whole class.

Each student will write a reflection on their own frames.
Principles of Design in Photography
Content Standards

1.1 Identify and use the principles of design to discuss, analyze, and write about visual aspects in the environment and in works of art, including their own.

1.4 Analyze and describe how the composition of a work of art is affected by the use of a particular principles of design.
Rationale

Learning the principles of design in photography is important because it sets the rules and guidelines to create a good composition and push a concept further.
A B
C D
Match the Image

Movement Balance Contrast Proportion
Balance
The appearance of equal
visual weight within a
composition
Symmetrical—Mirror-
image composition,
similar on either side
Asymmetrical—still looks
balanced by objects are
not centered in the
frame (Rule of Thirds)
Radial—Circular style
composition, all objects
radiate from a central
point
-Balance
The appearance of equal
visual weight within a
composition
-Symmetrical—Mirror-
image composition,
similar on either side
-Asymmetrical—still looks
balanced by objects are
not centered in the
frame (Rule of Thirds)
-Radial—Circular style
composition, all objects
radiate from a central
point
Proportion
-The relationship
between the sizes of
objects or
components in an
image
-Helps to indicate an
object’s size,
distance, and
location
Contrast
-Creates a focal point
by using differences
in the elements
Movement and Rhythm
-In a photograph,
movement is real or
implied motion (think
action photography)
Movement can also
refer to how a viewer’s
eye travels through a
picture
-Rhythm can be created
by the organized
repetition of art
elements or objects
Full transcript