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Jim Dine Drawings

High School Observational Drawing Lesson

Stacy Johnson

on 3 July 2013

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Transcript of Jim Dine Drawings

"Drawing is not an exercise.
Exercise is sitting on a stationary bicycle and going nowhere.
Drawing is being on a bicycle and taking a journey.
For me to succeed in drawing, I must go fast and arrive somewhere.
The quest is to keep the thing alive..."

Jim Dine
Detail 1
Jim Dine, Elyria, 2000 Charcoal on etching felt
Art Making
Find an object in the classroom....

Jim Dine, Red Worker's Turmoil, 2000 Acrylic, charcoal, pastel and gesso on paper

Untitled (Red Clippers)
1974, charcoal and pastel
Hal's Pliers
Amy Mann
Compare and Contrast
Line, Color, Texture, Shape, Space
Movement Unity
PreK–12 STANDARD 2 Elements and Principles of Design
Students will demonstrate knowledge of the elements and principles of design.
PreK–12 STANDARD 5 Critical Response
Students will describe and analyze their own work and the work of others using appropriate visual arts vocabulary. When appropriate, students will connect their analysis to interpretation and evaluation.
Concepts of Style, Stylistic Influence, and Stylistic Change
Students will demonstrate their understanding of styles, stylistic influence, and stylistic change by identifying when and where art works were created, and by analyzing characteristic features of art works from various historical periods, cultures, and genres.

PreK–12 STANDARD 1 Methods, Materials, and Techniques
Students will demonstrate knowledge of the methods, materials, and techniques unique to the visual arts.

Review prior knowledge of the Elements and Principles of Design and apply to analyzing exemplar artworks
Describe, identify, and evaluate exemplar artworks, the works of peers, and his or her own work
Study and discuss the works of Jim Dine, his style, and his association with the Pop Art movement
Develop observational drawing skills by creating an observational artwork that also demonstrates knowledge of basic drawing techniques in a variety of media
PreK–12 STANDARD 3 Observation, Abstraction, Invention, and Expression
Students will demonstrate their powers of observation, abstraction, invention, and expression in a variety of media, materials, and techniques.
Create an observational artwork demonstrating powers of observation, abstraction, invention, and expression in a variety of materials, and techniques
PreK–12 STANDARD 4 Drafting, Revising, and Exhibiting
Students will demonstrate knowledge of the processes of creating and exhibiting artwork: drafts, critique, self-assessment, refinement, and exhibit preparation.
Students will draft, edit and revise their observational artwork through critiques and self-assessment
Drawing Techniques
Gesture Drawing: The act of making a sketch with relatively loose large arm movements

Contour Drawing: Drawing the lines that surround and define the edges of a subject, giving it shape and volume

Blind Contour: Drawing with eyes fixed on the contours of the model or object, drawing the contour very slowly with a steady, continuous line, without lifting the drawing tool or looking at the paper.

Sketch: A quick drawing that loosely captures the appearance

Shading: Showing change from light to dark or dark to light in a picture, often used to produce illusions of dimension and depth.
Full transcript