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Transcript of DRAWING
Drawing is probably how most of us began our early artwork experience as a child using a medium such as a pencil or a crayon. We can create shapes and forms by the use of drawing lines. We can be descriptive in drawing lines by using hatching or cross-hatching as examples. There are many ways in which the elements and principles of art can be applied through drawing.
Artists in drawing use various mediums for their artwork. There are two categories:
To summarize, we covered several topics that are important for our mid-term:
Two types of media, examples of the types of media, and specific artwork pertaining to the use of specific media.
Everyday examples of artwork and their relationship to drawing.
Featured local artists or artwork associated with the everyday examples that we selected and special techniques they used, or elements or principles relating to their artwork.
presented by: Brian Jimenez, Eli Chun Fat- Ardren and Debbra Baetz
Pen and Ink
Brush and Ink
Graphite Pencil: Thin rods of graphite, soft form
of carbon, mixed with clay, baked in a kiln,
encased in wood or something as a holder.
Values range from silver-gray to black.
Grades of graphite-palest to broadest.
Artists use many grades of graphite or varying techniques with a few grades.
Pastel: A chalky stick made of powdered pigment plus filler bound with a small amount of gum or resin.
Crayon: A fine-textured grease-free stick made of powdered graphite and clay.
Made out of charred wood or vine in sticks.
Can be easily smudged.
Since it's a soft and free medium- tendency to use it in a quick way.
Charcoal: A medium that moves very freely across the paper, depositing broad, soft lines.
Drawings very fragile until treated with fixative.
Commonly associated with pale tones.
Artists tend to smudge and blend pastel on paper.
Artist find it a versatile medium.
Children's crayons are pigmented wax.
Pen and Ink
Pen and Ink: Drawing inks are made of pigment particles, shellac (resinous substance) and water.
Point of pen, direction and pressure of pen determines the width of lines.
Brush and Ink
Everyday Examples of Artwork
Brush and Ink: Application of ink with a brush without any pen marks.
Developed to a fine art by Oriental schools.
Brushed wash-can make an unworked area look like it's pushed back into space.
Chalk: Is a naturally occurring deposit of calcium carbonate and varying minerals, built up from fossil seashells.
Powdered, mixed with a binder and compressed into sticks.
Used as a soft drawing medium.
Silverpoint: A drawing medium in which a finely pointed rod of silver, encased in a holder is used to make marks on a slightly abrasive surface.
The paper is first coated with some medium, such as opaque white pigment or rabbitskin glue with bone dust.
Artwork from Movements
F.T. Marinetti, Italian Futurist & Andre Tridon, American Futurist
Defined by Tridon as "Looking to the Future, and forgetting the Worship of the Past."
Started in mid 50s in Britain and late 50s for USA
Enthusiastic endorsement of commercial foods to emphasize art's place as a commodity
Pop Art Movement
Keone Nunes does tattoos that connect the clients to their Native Hawaiian heritage.
He uses a traditional Polynesian method called "tapping."
He makes his own tools and ink.
He dips the moli (tattoo tool) in the pa'u (ink) and places it on the skin and taps.
Mamo Howell, Fashion Designer
Cubism was truly revolutionary style of modern art developed by Pablo Picasso and Georges Braques.
Cubism was the first style of abstract art which evolved at the beginning of the 20th century.
We have shared how drawing impacted the visual arts that we presented. Based on a vision or an idea, it was through drawing that it came to life!
"Study of Woman`s Hands"
Jon Murakami, Cartoonist
Charles Dickey, Architect