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Linear Perspective

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Skye Judd

on 5 September 2013

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Transcript of Linear Perspective

Artists use one-point perspective to show forms face-on.
Most lines are ......
Let's begin with....
One point perspective

Basic boxes
using two-point
Two-point perspective
During the Renaissance, artists became very interested in making two-dimensional artworks look three-dimensional. They used mathematics and close observation to invent "linear perspective"—a technique that helps artists make things look deep.
History of
Linear Perspective
Converging Lines to the left
Converging Lines to the right
Vertical Lines
Orthogonal Lines
Horizontal Lines
Vertical Lines
Horizon Line/Eye level
Linear perspective allows artists to trick the eye into seeing depth on a flat surface.
Early works are flat and don’t
show much depth
Understanding the concept...
A form of perspective in drawing and painting in which parallel lines are represented as converging so as to give the illusion of depth and distance.
What is it?
Two-Point perspective
Three point
Two point perspective
One point perspective
You have:
Two-point perspective
The front of the buildings are...
Types of Perspective
and are drawn to a single vanishing point.
Vanishing Point
The Next Step
You guessed it.. NOT ONE..
Create a fantasy landscape out of different types of food and/or machines with at least 40% of your compositions drawn (the rest can be collage) Use atmospheric and/or linear perspective in your composition and develop foreground, middle, and back ground.

Carl Warner
Drawn in one, two, or three point perspective.
At least 3 structures, homes, or buildings
At least four objects of your choice
At least 40% of your compositions drawn (the rest can be collage)

Perspective Fantasy Landscape
change this into your fantasy room
Full transcript