Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
George Rodriguez "Blue Dog"
Transcript of George Rodriguez "Blue Dog"
George Rodrigue's Blue Dog
Making a color lighter;
the mixture of a hue with white.
Making a color Darker;
the mixture of black with
the original hue.
a hue ranging from light to dark
To practice creating tints and shades
we are going to create Blue Dogs.
Why use different values in a piece?
Helps to create depth and form giving the piece a three-dimensional
look, because real life objects and people are three-dimensional.
Adding value to art work makes it appear more real.
For example look at this
photo of an apple.
Now if we take out all of the color from this apple, we can still see the
different tints and shades of the apple.
By creating the different values we can recreate the apple very realistically
George Rodrigue was born in 1944 and raised in Louisiana
After many years of school, including art school that took him to LA, he returned to Louisiana.
Rodrigue used personal influences in his art.
Rodrigue's most famous
series Blue Dog
Based on this own Studio Dog Tiffany
The Lightness and Darkness of a hue.
Maurits Cornelis Escher was born on June 17, 1898, in Leeuwarden, Netherlands
Escher had an ability to visualize distinct spatial patterns from childhood, and eventually he attended Haarlem's School for Architectural and Decorative Arts.
There, Escher decided to take up graphic arts under the recommendation of his mentor.
His earlier work included innovative portraiture captured in woodcuts, linoleum cuts and lithographs
further focused his work on tessellation and repeating patterns, often featuring overlapping, interlocked images morphing into something else
M.C. Escher died on March 27, 1972, in Laren, Netherlands, leaving a legacy of more than 2,000 pieces.