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Free Powerpoint Templates Torn Paper

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PowerPoint Game Templates

Transcript: Example of a Jeopardy Template By: Laken Feeser and Rachel Chapman When creating without a template... Example of a Deal or No Deal Template PowerPoint Game Templates There are free templates for games such as jeopardy, wheel of fortune, and cash cab that can be downloaded online. However, some templates may cost more money depending on the complexity of the game. Classroom Games that Make Test Review and Memorization Fun! (n.d.). Retrieved February 17, 2017, from Fisher, S. (n.d.). Customize a PowerPoint Game for Your Class with These Free Templates. Retrieved February 17, 2017, from 1. Users will begin with a lot of slides all with the same basic graphic design. 2. The, decide and create a series of questions that are to be asked during the game. 3. By hyper linking certain answers to different slides, the game jumps from slide to slide while playing the game. 4. This kind of setup is normally seen as a simple quiz show game. Example of a Wheel of Fortune Template Games can be made in order to make a fun and easy way to learn. Popular game templates include: Family Feud Millionaire Jeopardy and other quiz shows. Quick video on template "Millionaire" PowerPoint Games Some games are easier to make compared to others If users are unsure whether or not downloading certain templates is safe, you can actually make your own game by just simply using PowerPoint. add logo here References Example of a Family Feud Template PowerPoint Games are a great way to introduce new concepts and ideas You can create a fun, competitive atmosphere with the use of different templates You can change and rearrange information to correlate with the topic or idea being discussed. Great with students, workers, family, etc. For example: With games like Jeopardy and Family Feud, players can pick practically any answers. The person who is running the game will have to have all of the answers in order to determine if players are correct or not. However, with a game like Who Wants to be a Millionaire, the players only have a choice between answers, A, B, C, or D. Therefore, when the player decides their answer, the person running the game clicks it, and the game will tell them whether they are right or wrong.

Torn Paper Art

Transcript: Painting With Paper Elly Segal, Period 5 Techniques Technique These two videos show ways and examples of techniques that are approached in paper art. These basic techniques are among many that create the astonishingly intricate and pristine details and textures that make up torn-paper art. If done correctly, torn paper pieces often resemble paintings. Shaping & Tearing This video shows ways of tearing paper to create certain effects in your art. It also touches on how and where to place paper to create an image. Examples provided in this video show a variation of techniques and media used. Shaping & Tearing Gluing & Layering This video shows how to glue and layer papers in order to create desired effects. It shows how to utilize paper to create a complex project. Gluing & Layering Process Process For my process, I found a picture and traced it onto a piece of paper. Then I gathered my colors, which were mostly primary colors mixed with some neutral colors because my design used a lot of red, blue, and yellow as well as white and black. I proceeded to layer tissue paper onto my drawing, tearing the paper in desired shapes and creating desired colors and textures by using various sheets, and using Modge Podge to adhere them. Vocabulary Washi Paper: Japanese hand-dyed, handmade paper used traditionally in torn paper art. It is what colors the artwork, rather than paint. Primary Colors: Often in traditional torn paper art, only primary colors were used. The primary colors are those that cannot be made by mixing other colors (red, yellow, blue). Glue: Torn paper art is made using glue as an adhesive to the paper. Usually, artists use Modge Podge or an acryllic type. Collage: Artwork made by the combination and layering of different materials on a backing. Vocabulary Materials For this process you will need... Paper - Traditionally Washi Paper, but anything can be used. Glue - Usually Modge Podge or acrylic. Canvas - A canvas or sturdy paper is used as the base of project. Brush - Used to apply glue to paper. Pencil and Sketchbook - Used to plan out ideas. Your Hands! - Use your hands to tear the paper rather than cutting it with scissors. Materials Inspiration These images were the inspiration for my work. I used the first for my drawing, then used the others to inspire my textures and colors. I thought that the vibrant layering of the scarlet macaw's feathers would be perfect for this project. Inspiration History of Torn Paper Art History In 610 AD after Chinese Buddhist monks took the art of paper making to Japan. The Japanese took this simple process and elevated it into the beautiful and unique Chigiri-e art. Chigiri-e (meaning "to tear art") is a Japanese art form using torn paper that inspires contemporary forms of paper art. These intricately designed and executed pieces are often mistaken for paintings, however they contain only Washi paper, which is a Japanese hand-dyed, handmade paper. Chigiri-e art truly resembles an everyday painting, yet there is something in this complex, sophisticated artform that sets it apart. Examples: Classic & Contemporary Master Artist: Barbara Harmer Master Artist Barbara Harmer learned the art of Chigiri-e when she was teaching English to Japanese students. She lived in Japan during the 1990s, and happened across Chigiri-e. She learned it by watching her instructor who did not speak English. She began collecting Washi paper in Japan, and became obsessed with the art of Chigiri-e. When she moved back to the United States, Chigiri-e was a foreign, unknown concept so she had to continue learning the techniques on her own by exploration and trial and error. Eventually, Harmer adapted Chigiri-e to her own culture until it became modern. She began to teach the art form and spread it across the United States. All of her art is 100% Washi paper. Harmer's Art

Torn Paper Color

Transcript: 1/8/2020 Torn Paper Color Torn paper art is a new, unique, and abstract style of art. This art is created by tearing pieces of paper and laying them strategically on a layer of glue. This process is done over and over again until the desired look is achieved What is Torn Paper Art Torn Paper Art SUMMARY Techniques Techniques Layering - Brushing a layer of mod podge (glue) on the surface you're going to lay the paper and then brush more mod podge on top, repeating this process until the desired look is achieved. Depth - This is a look created by adding a cool toned or darker paper in the appropriate place to add more or a 3D and realistic look. Texture - When multiple layers are added to create a bumpy look. This is especially useful when creating rocks or nature scene. 1. Start by free handing or tracing an outline of your animal. 2. Brush a layer of Mod Podge where you plan to place the paper. 3. Strategically tear up pieces of paper and place the dark pieces where depth needs to be added and light pieces where the highlights are in the image. 4. After the pieces of torn paper are laid down in one layer brush another layer of Mod Podge over these and repeat this process until the desired look is achieved. Process Process When it started When it Started In the early 1900's collage art started to become a fine art. Artists such as Pablo Picasso Georges Braque were interested in these abstract ways of creating art. Elizabeth studied at Syracuse University where she earned her bachelor's degree in fine art. She was forced to do realistic styles of art and she never loved nor liked her art pieces. She started to find her style by making art with paint and pieces of paper. This is when she began to find her love for art again. She is mainly known for her peacock piece that catches everyone's eye when they see it. Master Artist Elizabeth St. Hilaire

Torn Tissue Paper

Transcript: Torn Tissue Paper Research+ Color Study Kyla Wells VOCABULARY VOCAB 1. Oil Pastels- a painting and drawing medium formed into a stick which consists of pigment mixed with a binder mixture of non-drying oil and wax. We'll be mixing mediums in this project to create varied texture and color palettes. 2. Modge Podge- This nifty invention works to seal, glue, or finish an art piece. It dries clear and either shiny or matte depending on which one you buy. We'll use modge podge to glue individual pieces of tissue paper and finish the piece after adding sharpie and oil pastels. 3. Tracing- copy a design by drawing over its lines on a superimposed piece of transparent paper. This will be one of the first steps. 4. Texture- the feel, appearance, or consistency of a substance or surface. Keeping texture in mind during this project is important because in the final steps (sharpie and oil pastel) and even when laying the tissue paper, texture could accent your piece or could make it look scattered and not thought-out. 5. Color Scheme- an arrangement or combination of colors, especially as used in interior decoration. I'll talk more about color scheme later but it's another element to keep in mind when planning and making additions to your piece. 6. PT. 2 What Interests Me Inspiration Even though this is obviously very simple and "young", I do love the ombre effect and all the pastel colors. Again pretty simple, but I like the idea behind the silhouette effect. I aim to not make my foreground black, but to make sure the background pops in its own way. Video On Texture This video doesn't necessarily correlate with our exact project, but I was very entertained by the techniques she was using to create layers and texture. She makes some interesting points and her finished product is gorgeous and a good representation of mixed media. Video My Process My Process 1. The first thing I did was find an image that I wanted to trace onto my big, white piece of paper. 2. Next I traced the image in the foreground and then free handed the background. 3. After that I began cutting and pasting pieces of colored tissue paper to my outline. I crumpled the tissue paper if I wanted more texture, and used modge podge to adhere the paper. 4. After the design was completely "colored", I went in with oil pastels and added more colors, gradients, and more designs to create texture. 5. After the oil pastels, I went in with sharpie to enhance just a few small places and add some dark outlines. 6. Then I sealed it all in with one last coat of modge podge. Color Scheme + Their Importance Color Scheme + My Idea Your choice of color scheme directly affects the mood of your piece, the contrast, clarity, etc. There are more color schemes possible but these are just a few of the most common. Just a few things that I forgot to mention... ETC. I learned that it's a lot easier to blend the oil pastels with generous amounts of water and pressure when pressing down/ spreading out the color. Newspaper is a cool way to spice up the piece by adding more dimension and detail rather than solid color. (Also patterned tissue paper is good) Fine point sharpies work best so you can add little detail that doesn't look smooshed together and crowded. MY DESIGN Without including a sketch and just explaining my vision, it will be the silhouette of a small girl standing in the foregound with a huge monster head in the back whose mouth is open and teeth showing.. The little girl is positioned almost in the monster's moiuth (standing up) and is simply looking up at him, fear contained. There is a ton of personal symbolism behind this idea and I can't wait to see how it turns out.

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