Transcript: Perfect location for inspiration Formed from glacial melt 12,000 years ago http://www.tedvillaire.com/cap-sauers-and-swallow-cliff/ Palos/Sag Valley forest preserve http://www.newton.dep.anl.gov/natbltn/700-799/nb710.htm
Transcript: Andy Rolfes BUT WHAT DOES THIS MEAN!??!? well... to be continued... 50" x 40" 50" x 40" I have grown up with half of my life online. With such a personal perspective of the physical and virtual worlds, I investigate how these two worlds interact with and reflect each other. I often use the interaction between groups of people with some form of technology involved to analyze the complex social situations created. 50" x 40" Let's go for something shorter... Artist Statement Keeping Up the Conversation firstname.lastname@example.org andyrolfes.wordpress.com 50" x 40" A World of My Own blah blah blah... 50" x 40" On a daily basis, I realize how much I’m obsessed by other people. I actually often entertain the idea that I’m not normal because of how interested I am in how people interact with each other. This kind of investigation started young while I dove into the weird world that is online forums, where I could read and reread conversations that were most likely perverted or disturbing to some degree. In a strange twist of fate, though, I learned to break out of my self-imposed shell by interacting online. From this, I can easily say digital interaction was foundational to my growth as a modern person. It was that sense of social interaction was what stayed with me in my social development. In the rare time I get to relax, I like to observe communication, or the lack thereof, and how the many methods of interaction influence social situations. If someone states something to a friend, how does that influence the friend? When the speaker is conscious of their actions affecting others, how does that impact their actions? And when you throw digital connectivity into the mix, how do virtual communications influence physical interaction? These complex social interactions between groups of people and their virtual connections dutifully inform my watercolor paintings. Party of One 50" x 40" Always Watching Set on Private Never-Ending Story 50" x 40" The Most Active Life
Transcript: wet on dry wet on wet salt water bleach water cling film straw alcohol gradient splash etc what is ? watercolor questions ? how was invented how it became popular watercolor techniques watercolor tatoos w . t.
Transcript: Rainforest Layers Painting Setting: Canopy Layer This will be a realistic painting. Sorry, no speech bubbles! 3rd Grade Rainforest Bird Watercolor Painting Mandatories: 1. Bird 2. Branches 3. Snake wrapped around branch 4. leaves 5. flowers 6. At least one critter: ie: butterfly, monkey, sloth, chameleon, caterpillar, bee, spider dragonfly, newt, iguana
Transcript: JESSICA D'AQUILA Watercolor Project Materials PREPARATION 1 piece of watercolor paper Masking tape Scissors Large watercolor brush Small watercolor brush Watercolor paint Cup of water Watercolor dish Paper towel Pencil Material checklist Computer and headphones (if needed) MATERIALS PICTURE OF MATERIALS Preparation Preparation 1. Place your watercolor paper flat on the desk. 2. Cut 4 pieces of tape to surround the edge of the watercolor paper. 3. Tape the watercolor paper to the table sticking the tape on the perimeter (edge) of the paper. 4. Draw 3 small lines on the edge of the paper to divide it into 4 equal parts. See next slides for picture examples PICTURE PICTURE 2 First Steps FIRST LAYER 1. Lightly draw the outline of your first mountain layer with pencil. 2. Wet your large paint brush with water. 3. Swirl wet paint brush into watercolor paint and swirl mixture into watercolor tray. 4. Keep repeating step 3 until your watercolor paint mixture in the tray is watery and the color is light. See next slide for picture examples PICTURE PICTURE 2 Paint the First Mountain FIRST LAYER (CON.) 1. Swirl your large paint brush into the watercolor mixture in your watercolor tray. 2. Use the paint on your large paint brush to trace over your pencil to create the edge of your first mountain. 3. Under the edge of the mountain, use long side-to-side or up and down strokes to paint the whole page except the bottom 1/4 Make sure there is enough water on the page and in the watercolor tray for an even thin layer of paint on the page See next slides for picture examples PICTURE PICTURE 2 WAIT UNTIL YOUR FIRST MOUNTAIN LAYER IS DRY BEFORE PROCEEDING TO THE NEXT STEP TIME TO WAIT! TIME TO WAIT Paint the Second Mountain SECOND LAYER 1. Once your first layer is dry, draw a second outline of a mountain below the first one (about in the middle of the page). 2. Using your wet large paint brush, add a little more watercolor paint to your mixture in the tray making it a little darker. 3. Use the paint on your large paint brush to trace over your pencil to create the edge of your second mountain. 4. Under the edge of the mountain, use long side-to-side strokes to paint page except the bottom 1/4 See next slides for picture examples PICTURE PICTURE 2 PICTURE 3 WAIT UNTIL YOUR SECOND MOUNTAIN LAYER IS DRY BEFORE PROCEEDING TO THE NEXT STEP TIME TO WAIT! TIME TO WAIT! 1. Once your second layer is dry, draw a third outline of a mountain below the second one (1-2 inches below). 2. Using your wet large paint brush, add a little more watercolor to your mixture in the tray making it a little darker. 3. Use the paint on your large paint brush to trace over your pencil to create the edge of your third mountain. 4. Under the edge of the mountain, use long side-to-side strokes to paint page except the bottom 1/4 See next slides for picture examples Paint the Third Mountain THIRD LAYER PICTURE PICTURE PICTURE TIME TO BLEND! TIME TO BLEND! While your third mountain is still wet, swirl your large paint brush in water. With that brush, blend the bottom of the mountain to the bottom of the page, creating a gradient. See next slide for picture example PICTURE 1. Using your wet large paint brush, add a little more watercolor to your mixture in the tray making it as dark as possible. 2. Using your small paint brush and the dark paint mixture, draw vertical lines on the bottom 1/4 of the page to be tree trunks. 3. Continue to use the small paint brush to paint the branches of the trees. See next slides for picture examples Paint the Trees FINAL LAYER PICTURE PICTURE
Transcript: Notable Works Usually seen as intimate and small in scale Paper is the most common (and best) material on which watercolor is used J.M.W. Turner Made up of pigment in "a vehicle of water" and gum arabic, a sticky plant substances that acts as a binder Were a favorite medium for amateur artists because the supplies could be taken on trips (they only needed a glass of water and personal pigments) Michelle Pacheco Paul Klee Georgia O'Keefe Artists often kept personal recipes a secret Early Practitioners Popular use began during the Renaissance period Paul Klee 20th & 21st Century Albrecht Durer Anthony van Dyck J.M.W. Turner Extremely old, dates back to cave paintings Georgia O'Keeffe Notable Artists Watercolor History Watercolor comes in thin, translucent washes Information Artists had to make their own pigments by grinding ingredients themselves Anthony van Dyck Albrecht Durer one of the first European landscape artists worked on woodcut prints, altarpieces, portraits and self portraits was acquainted with people like Leonardo da Vinci and Raphael was an important innovator when it came to watercolors and etching his watercolor works introduced the landscape tradition to England Thomas Gainsborough is reported to have said on his deathbed "We are all going to heaven, and Van Dyck is of the company." one of the greatest masters of British watercolor landscape painting known as the "painter of light" used watercolor technique with oil paints To him, light was the product of God's spirit known for his geometric forms worked with oil paint, watercolor, ink, and pastels was influenced by the Cubism of Pablo Picasso sexually charged paintings focused mainly around flowers and nature In November 2014, O'Keeffe's 1932 painting Jimson Weed/White Flower No. 1 sold for $44,405,000, more than three times the previous world auction record for any female artist
Transcript: At mid-term I made a new proposal... 15 minutes: 4 pills x2 My first painting this semester. 15 minutes:4 pills x2 A Daily Balanced Diet The Terror Inside 15 minutes: 4 pills x2 Chelsea Boxwell 2nd hour: 16 pills. Osmo-prep: 2 hours. My artwork has recently taken a turn in attempting to visually portray the intimate difficulties I encounter every day with stomach health issues that tend to haunt and inconvenience my life. An expression of my aggression through watercolor by focusing on my digestive problems has impacted my life more than any subject I have focused on before. Twin Colons I Wear My Stomach on My Sleeve Intermediate Watercolor 8ft Painting 15 minutes: 4 pills x2 Laproscopy 1 hour: 16 pills.
Transcript: "It opened my eyes that I really have an eating disorder and that I needed to seek help immediately." -Testimonial Take a look at data from our 3-month follow-up! Take a look at data from our 3-month follow-up! What steps did you take to seek professional help after completing the screening (select all that apply)? If your results were consistent with symptoms of an eating disorder, did you seek professional help and/or take any steps to address concerns?
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