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Methods of Art Presentation

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Sherry Marquez

on 5 December 2012

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Transcript of Methods of Art Presentation

Prepared by: Sherry Rose K. Maquez Methods of Art Production and Presentation Realism It refers to the artistic movements, which began in France in 1850's. The popularity of realism grew with the introduction of photography. Realism believed in the ideology of objective reality and revolted against exaggerated emotionalism. It is a method of portraying the subject according to the ovjective reality. Abstraction In abstract art, the artist soes not show the subject at all as an objectively reality, but only his ida, or his feeling about it (exaggerated emotinalism). It is about what the artists feel and what mood they might want to portray. Abstract art is all shapes , no real-life images, scenery, or objects. Forms of Abstraction 1. Distortion - manifested when the subject is in misshapen condition, or the regualr shape is twisted out. Bird in Space by Constantin Brancusi Pablo Picasso's "The Old Guitarist" 2. Elongation -refers to that which is being lengthened, protraction or an extension 3.Mangling - subjects or objects are cut, lacerated, mutilated or hacked with repeated blows 4. Cubism - the Cubists tried to create a new way of seeing things in art. Many of their subjects were presented as combinations of basic geometric shapes. Cubist pictures are therefore often described as looking like pieces of fractured glass. 5. Abstract Expressionism - is a modern art movement that flowered in America after the Second World War. In painting, the artists applied paint rapidly, and with force to their huge canvases in an effort to show feelings and emotions, painting gesturally, on-geometrically, sometimes applying paint with large brushes, sometimes dripping or even throwing into the canvas.
This is influenced by Existentialist philosophy, which emphasized the importance of the act of creating, not of the finished object. El Greco's "Christ Crucified Violin and Candlestick by Braque Jackson Pollack's "Convergence" A symbol is a visible sign of something invisible such as an idea or quality. Symbolism systematically uses symbols to concentrate or intesity meaning making the work of art subjective and conventional. Symbolism Lucerne's Lion Monument Fauvism It is an artistic movement of the last part of 19th century which emphasized spontaniety and use of extremely bright colors. To a fauvist, for example, a tree trunk need not be brown. It could be red, purple or any other color. Dadaism The dadaists reacted to what they believed were outworn traditions in art, and the evils they saw in society. They tried to shock and provoke the public with outrageous pieces of writing, poetry recitals, and art exhibitions. Futurism Marinetti summed up the major principles of Futurists. He and the others espoused a love of speed, technology and violence. Futurism was presented as modernist movement celebrating the technological, future era. The car, the plane, the industrial town were representing the motion in modern life and the technological triumph fo man over nature. Surrealism It is an offshoot or a child of dada. It is also known as "super realism," which revolves on the method of making ordinary things look extraordinary. It focuses on real things found in the imagination or fantasy or it has realistic subjects that are found in the unconscious mind; depicting dreamlike images of the inner mind. The Presistence of Memory by Salvador Dali Expressionism initially in poetry and painting, originating in Germany at the beginning of the 20th century. Its typical trait is to present the world solely from a subjective perspective, distorting it radically for emotional effect in order to evoke moods or ideas. Expressionist artists sought to express meaning or emotional experience rather than physical reality. The Scream by Munch The Fountain by Duchamps Klaus Burgle's "Retro Futurismus"
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