Transcript: Passenger Pigeon Conclusion Scientific Illustrator Was the most common species in North America but now is a sad footnote in American history. They werhunted as a crop nuisence for years, it wasnt until pigeon meat got popular that things took a turn for the worst. Westerward bound settlers were chopping down there habitats. Over than 100 years the pigeon started to die out. The last passenger pigeon died in a cincinnati zoo in 1914. Her name was Martha.
Transcript: All About Him His Books Illustrations How He Does It The Museum 1977, The Grouchy Ladybug 1978, Watch Out! A Giant! 1978, Seven Stories by Hans Christian Andersen (sequel to Seven Tales by the Brothers Grimm) 1980, Twelve Tales from Aesop 1981, The Honeybee and the Robber 1982, Otter Nonsense (illustrator) 1982, Catch the Ball! 1982, What's for Lunch 1983, Chip Has Many Brothers (illustrator) 1984, The Very Busy Spider 1985, The Foolish Tortoise (illustrator) 1985, The Greedy Python (illustrator, companion to The Foolish Tortoise) 1985, The Mountain that Loved a Bird (illustrator) 1986, All Around Us 1986, Papa, Please Get the Moon for Me 1986, Group of small-format books: My Very First Book of Sounds My Very First Book of Food My Very First Book of Tools My Very First Book of Touch My Very First Book of Motion My Very First Book of Growth My Very First Book of Homes My Very First Book of Heads 1986, All in a Day (Mitsumasa Anno editor) 1987, A House for Hermit Crab 1988, The Lamb and the Butterfly (illustrator) 1988, Eric Carle’s Treasury of- Classic Stories for Children 1989, Animals Animals (illustrator) "Ever since I was very young, as far back as I can remember, I have loved making pictures." Born in Syracuse, New York. Graduated from the Akademie der bildenden Künste, in Stuttgart more than 70 picture books started in the late 1960's His best known book is The Very Hungry Caterpillar. "Eric Carle has illustrated pictures with attractive colours in a beautiful manner. Children get to know the life cycle of a butterfly as well as numbers along with names of the fruits that the caterpillar eats. Children can also learn the days of the week and different variety of foods which are presented with colourful shapes." http://www.eric-carle.com/q-makepic.html Eric Carle http://www.eric-carle.com/slideshow_collage.html "The mission of The Eric Carle Museum of Picture Book Art, a non-profit organization in Amherst, MA, is to inspire a love of art and reading through picture books." Slideshow The way he describes it. 1967, Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What Do You See? (illustrator) 1968, 1, 2, 3 to the Zoo 1969, The Very Hungry Caterpillar 1970, Pancakes, Pancakes! 1970, The Tiny Seed 1970, Tales of the Nincompoop (illustrator) 1970, The Boastful Fisherman (illustrator) 1971, Feathered Ones and Furry (illustrator) 1971, The Scarecrow Clock (illustrator) 1971, Do You Want to Be My Friend? 1972, Rooster’s Off to See the World 1972, The Very Long Tail 1972, The Secret Birthday Message 1972, Walter the Baker 1973, Do Bears Have Mothers Too? (illustrator) 1973, Have You Seen My Cat? 1973, I See a Song, 1973 1974, Split-page book collection: My Very First Book of Numbers My Very First Book of Colors:) ((very happy guy)) My Very First Book of Shapes My Very First Book of Words 1974, Why Noah Chose the Dove (illustrator) 1974, All About Arthur 1975, The Hole in the Dike (illustrator) 1975, The Mixed-Up Chameleon 1976, Eric Carle’s Storybook, Seven Tales by the Brothers Grimm 1977, The Grouchy Ladybug 1978, Watch Out! A Giant!1975, The Mixed-Up Chameleon 1976, Eric Carle’s Storybook, Seven Tales by the Brothers Grimm Illustrator Presentation Founded with his wife Barbara Located in Amherst, MA Can take classes, have Storytime, shop for items, go on special events, and more. 1990, The Very Quiet Cricket 1991, Polar Bear, Polar Bear, What Do You Hear? (illustrator) 1991, Dragons Dragons (illustrator) 1992, Draw Me a Star 1993, Today Is Monday 1994, My Apron 1995, The Very Lonely Firefly 1996, Little Cloud 1997, From Head to Toe 1997, Flora and Tiger: 19 very short stories from my life 1998, Hello, Red Fox 1998, You Can Make a Collage: A Very Simple How-to Book 1999, The Very Clumsy Click Beetle 2000, Does A Kangaroo Have A Mother, Too? 2000, Dream Snow 2002, “Slowly, Slowly, Slowly,” said the Sloth 2003, Where Are You Going? To See My Friend! (with Kazuo Iwamura) 2003, Panda Bear, Panda Bear, What Do You See? (illustrator) 2004, Mister Seahorse 2005, 10 Little Rubber Ducks 2006, My Very First Book of Numbers 2007, Baby Bear, Baby Bear, What Do You See? (illustrator) 2008, The Rabbit and the Turtle 2009, Google logo design (illustrator) 2009, The Very Hungry Caterpillar, Pop-Up Edition (40th Anniversary Tribute Book) 2011, The Artist Who Painted A Blue Horse 2013, Friends 2014, What's Your Favorite Animal? 2015, The Nonsense Show By: Allyson Clarke
Transcript: David Shannon Internationally acclaimed picture-book creator David Shannon has always been an artist. At the age of five, he wrote and illustrated his first book. On every page were pictures of David doing things he was not supposed to do along with these words: No, David! — the only words he knew how to spell! Inspiration About David Shannon In an interview for the Children's Book Council Web site, Shannon explained that when he illustrates, he focuses on the characters. "One of the first things I do when I'm illustrating a book is draw the character studies," Shannon told the interviewer. "I try to picture what a particular character looks like, what he is wearing, and what kind of personality he has… Some times it's as if the character stands up off the paper and starts running around my drawing table." Shannon also allows real characters to emerge in his books; in David Goes to School, the graffiti on David's desk features Shannon's dog, Fergus. "He's in all my books," Shannon admitted to Miriam Drennan of Bookpage Online. Many years later, when his mother sent him that book, Shannon was inspired to write and illustrate his classic bestseller and Caldecott Honor Book No, David! Interviews In the books he writes, Shannon often uses incidents and people from his own life. His daughter made animal noises before she could talk, so Shannon wrote Duck on a Bike, a story with lots of quacks, moos, oinks, and woofs. His entertaining picture book about a West Highland terrier, Good Boy, Fergus!, is all about his family pet. "Shannon's artwork is deceptively simple," wrote Ilene Cooper in Booklist. A reviewer for Publishers Weekly also pointed out that "Shannon carefully hews to a child's-eye view of the world," never fully revealing the adults in some stories. David tries to make every part of the picture tell part of the story, and a big part of the story is the tone or mood. Color plays a big part in setting the tone. Bright colors are usually happy while dark or muted colors aren't .David uses acrylic paint for his illustrations, with a small amount of color pencil. Read Aloud! David's Early Days David Shannon grew up in Spokane, Washington and graduated from Art Center College of Design in Pasadena, California. He then moved to New York City. His illustrations have appeared in a wide variety of publications, including The New York Times, Time, and Rolling Stone Magazine and his art has graced a number of book jackets. Illustrator Presentation
Transcript: 1 m Eric Carle 2 p b Y g X E Eric Carle was born in Syracuse, New York in 1929, and moved with his parents to Germany at the age of 6. He went to school and graduated from a prestigious art school. In 1952, he came back to the US, and found a job in New York as a graphic designer for The New York TImes. Bill Martin Jr, asked Carle to do illustrations for a book Martin finished. The book Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What Do You See? was the end product. Soon afterwards, he had a classic with The Very Hungry Caterpillar. Today Eric has two children, and he lives in the Florida Keys. Biography D Awards -Silver Medal from the city of Milano, Italy, 1989 -Outstanding Friend of Children, Pittsburg Children's Museum, 1999 -Japan Picture Book Award, Presented by Mainichi Newspaper for Lifetime Achievement, 2000 -John P. McGovern Award in Behavioral Sciences, Smithsonian Institution, 2006 -The Original Art Lifetime Achievement Award from The Society of Illustrators, NY New York, 2010 ......and many, many more. C Technique for Carle's Illustrations "To create a collage like Eric Carle, the first thing you'll need to do is gather your materials. Carle uses tissue paper, tracing paper, pencils, glue, crayons, and colored pencils for his illustrations. Magazines can also work as a paper source. You'll also need a thicker paper, such as card stock, to glue your collage on. Carle's tissue paper is a little different. He paints acrylic paint on top of the tissue paper, which makes it stiffer. This way he can also make patterns or prints on top of it, if he wants." Carle used animals as his primary theme. This was what his story books were about. B The Very Hungry Caterpillar is about a caterpillar that has to grow big and strong. He has quite an appetite, so he eats through all kinds of food. This help him become a butterfly in the end. This story is about a little girl wanting to play with the moon. She asked her dad to get it for her, so he did when the moon was just the right size. The moon kept shrinking, and then grew and grew. This book is about a ladybug who is just in a bad mood. He wants to fight someone that is bigger and bigger than the next animal. It also teaches about the clock and how the sun sits in the sky. This book is not really a book, but an exercise. It teaches kids different movements for them to mimic. Using the book "Papa, Please Get The Moon For Me," we will learn the different phases of the moon. This is perfect for 3rd and 4th grade. This goes with science, and the solar system. Here is a link for a printable worksheet. https://www.teachervision.com/moon-phases-printable-activity Classroom Activity A A Thank you! Go read a few Eric Carle books! -(2015). Retrieved from The Offical Eric Carle Website : http://www.eric-carle.com/home.html -Awards. (n.d.). Retrieved from https://authorstudyeric.weebly.com/awards.html -Butler, A. (n.d.). Creating A Carle Collage. Retrieved from https://study.com/academy/lesson/eric-carle-art-techniques.html -Top 10 Books by Eric Carle. (2009, March 16). Retrieved from https://www.teachervision.com/authors/top-10-books-eric-carle Sources A
Transcript: Presentation By Julia Coelho Illustrator Beatrix Potter First Illustrator 1 Beatrix Potter Helen Beatrix Potter, known as Beatrix, was born on 28 July 1866 to Rupert and Helen Potter in Kensington, London. Her younger brother Walter Bertram followed six years later. Both Beatrix and Bertram loved to draw and paint, and often made sketches of their many pets, including rabbits, mice, frogs, lizards, snakes and a bat. Beatrix was always encouraged to draw, and she spent many hours making intricate sketches of animals and plants, revealing an early fascination for the natural world that would continue throughout her life. Although she never went to school, Beatrix was an intelligent and industrious student, and her parents employed an art teacher, Miss Cameron, and a number of governesses, including Annie Moore, to whom she remained close throughout her life. https://www.peterrabbit.com/about-beatrix-potter/ Beatrix Potter Beatrice Potter's Pictures Potter's Pictures David McKee Second Illustrator 2 David McKee David Mc Kee David McKee grew up in Devon, England. Later, while a student at Plymouth Art College, he began selling his cartoon drawings to newspapers. Since 1964 he has published a number of successful books for children, including the King Rollo stories, which he helped animate for British television. His first book for Lothrop was Snow Woman, of which Publishers Weekly said, "It is McKee's superb humor--conveyed almost solely in the illustrations...that wins the day." Of his second Lothrop book, Who's a Clever Baby, Publishers Weekly had this to say: "Grandma's alliterative frenzies are fascinating and readers will find Baby's manipulative stubbornness vastly amusing." Mr. McKee enjoys traveling and doing books that "leave things unsaid." https://www.harpercollins.com/author/cr-107641/david-mckee/ David's Illustrations Roald Dahl Third Illustrator 3 Roald Dahl Dahl's Life Famously, Roald Dahl wrote many of his best-known children's stories, including Charlie and the Chocolate Factory and Matilda, in a Writing Hut in his garden. Born in Llandaff, Wales, on 13th September 1916 to Norwegian parents, Harald Dahl and Sofie Magdalene Hesselberg, Dahl was named after Roald Amundsen, the Norwegian who had been the first man to reach the South Pole just four years earlier. A heroic start in life. But his early years were blighted by the tragic deaths of his older sister, Astri, and his father. https://www.roalddahl.com/roald-dahl/about Roald Dahl Dahl's Charecters Maurice Sendak Fourth Illustrator 4 Maurice Sendak Maurice Sendak was born on June 10, 1928 in New York City. The now-renowned children's author studied at the Art Students League and illustrated more than 80 books by other writers before authoring one himself. His most critically acclaimed work includes the dark and beloved story Where the Wild Things Are. Later in his career Sendak collaborated with Carole King on the musical Really Rosie and has done other work for the stage. https://www.biography.com/people/maurice-sendak-9478893 Maurice Sendak Sendak's Biography Sendak's Monsters Eric Carle Fifth Illustrator 5 Eric Carle About Eric About Eric Born in Syracuse, New York, in 1929, Eric Carle moved with his parents to Germany when he was six years old; he was educated there, and graduated from the prestigious art school, the Akademie der bildenden Künste, in Stuttgart. But his dream was always to return to America, the land of his happiest childhood memories. So, in 1952, with a fine portfolio in hand and forty dollars in his pocket, he arrived in New York. Soon he found a job as a graphic designer in the promotion department of The New York Times. Later, he was the art director of an advertising agency for many years. http://www.eric-carle.com/bio.html Carle's Critters Theodor Seuss Geisel Sixth Illustrator 5 Theodor Seuss Geisel After illustrating a series of humour books, Geisel decided to write a children’s book, which was reportedly rejected by nearly 30 publishers. After his chance meeting with a friend who was an editor at Vanguard Press, And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street was finally released in 1937. The work centres on a young boy who transforms his ordinary walk home from school into a fantastical story. Later, however, he describes only the facts of his walk to his father, who frowns on the boy’s imaginative nature. Geisel used the pen name Dr. Seuss, planning to publish novels under his surname; the Dr. was a tongue-in-cheek reference to his uncompleted doctorate degree. However, his first book for adults, The Seven Lady Godivas (1939), fared poorly, and thereafter he focused on children’s books, which he preferred. According to Geisel, “Adults are obsolete children, and the hell with them.” https://www.britannica.com/biography/Dr-Seuss Theodor Seuss Geisel Becoming Suess Suess' Illustrations
Transcript: Imagination/Creativity Medical, biology, botany, etc. All of which massively depend on science Pictures of Prehistoric Nature Create realistic animations of historical nature By: Izzy Lubrano and Paige Thomas What Industries they Work in Why are they Important? Websites You may think this job is boring, but imagination and creativity play a big role in this career You're not always going to be repeating what a textbook says Scientific Illustrators Thanks to Scientific Illustrators, we learned more about the prehistoric times. It wouldn't have happened if they weren't here. They help us understand more about mother nature from the correct perspective They help us visualize what ancient mammals used to look like What they do Facts: www.chegg.com (search up scientific illustrator) Images: Google Search Thank You!
Transcript: What might they draw? Draw How Why Scientific Illustrators make realistic and detailed drawings of many modern/prehistoric specimens. To be a Scientific Illustrator, you need a bachelor's degree in a science, a strong backround in representational drawing, and be good at drawing. Scientific Illustrators use info from other scientists (palentologists, geologists, etc.) about the specimen to create a deatailed image of the specimen. Dinosaurs Scientific Illustrator Computers Scientific Illustrators make these drawings to help other scientists/people understand modern/prehistoric life and objects. Many Scientific Illustrators go through computer drawing programs to get good at computer drawing. Education What do they do? Scientific Illusrators usually get good education for their job by learning medical,biology,and botany. College Science Plants
Transcript: In order to apply for the position of an illustrator, an organized collection of samples are needed in the form of a portfolio. Scientific Illustrators are required to have a bachelor's degree in either science or art. Aside from that, they also need to complete an advanced degree program in the field. A scientific illustration is judged for its artistic qualities, as well as its accuracy. Knowledge of digital animation and interactive techniques can also improve employment opportunities. Depending on the project, Scientific Illustrators may work alone or as part of a team that include graphic designers and other artists. Education: Left and Right The artists are responsible for doing the research on the topic they are working on. This may include examining reference materials such as photographs or reports. Citation Background Information They also consult with physicians, technicians, and other experts with whom they may work closely throughout the project. By: Jenny Chen Career Description After the illustrators finish the research, they create a presentation or a sketch for the client before making the final product. Astronomy- the constellation of "Scorpion" - The history of illustration dates back all the way to the 8th century during the early Middle Ages. - Scientific Illustrators can work in many different fields of science such as biology, medicine, astronomy, etc. - The artwork they create appear on many things such as science magazines, professional journals, medical textbooks and more. - Techniques that illustrators use vary from paints, color pencils, ink, to computer animations. They begin their projects by meeting with their clients to further discuss details such as the information and the type of artwork. Illustrators with digital skills such as animation can expect to achieve a higher salary. Lastly, they need to be flexible and be able to take rejections gracefully. Medicine- the study of the spinal cord and brain They should be cooperative and respect suggestions from their co-workers. Illustrators need to show determination. They need to explore an interest in the career by taking art courses. Salaries at universities or private institutions may range form $24,000 to $77,000. The average salary of an experienced illustrator is $50,000. Government positions may receive a higher salary of $30,000 to $95,000. Illustrators receive good benefits, including health and life insurance, pension plans, and vacation, sick and holiday pay. Benefits Scientific Illustrators need to be creative and demonstrate artistic talent and skills. Scientific Illustrators provide people with artwork and diagrams of thing such as the human body, plants, or animals for better visual understanding. Every project an illustrator receives is a new experience. It's as if an athlete played a different sport every time he finishes a game. This keeps the illustrators on the edge of their seats waiting for new opportunities to express themselves. Being a Scientific Illustrator is being the perfect combination of logic and creativity. Not only does this career focus on art abilities, it also tests the knowledge one has for science. Training in both the left and right side of the brain is a huge benefit this job offers. Advancement Prospects Scientific Illustrator Motivations Endless Options Personal Characteristics Salary Biology- the internal/external of a moth Low stress Career Research Project - Echaore- McDavid, Susan "Scientific Illustrator." Ferguson's Career Center. Facts on File, Inc. Web. 26 May 2015. - "Illustrators" Encyclopedia of Career and Vocational Guidance. Fifteenth Edition. 2001. Print. - Lithic Media. "Careers and Education in Science illustration." Guild of Natrual Science Illustrators. Facts on File, Inc. Web 29 May 2015. This job is no comparison to a surgeon, a lawyer, or a professional soccer player. It offers a low stress lifestyle. Many illustrators choose to work at home. The environment given allows them to have a relaxing atmosphere while working.
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