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
Clay Mask Day Two
Transcript of Clay Mask Day Two
What is it?
A stiff, sticky fine-grained earth. It can be molded when wet, and is dried and baked to make bricks, pottery, and ceramics.
Squishy when wet
Brittle but hard when dried
Strong and sturdy after
fired at a high temperature
Methods of Design:
- Additive Method
- Subtractive Method
CREATING YOUR MASK
Great for: Building three dimensional
aspects on top of your mask
Watch out for:
- Three S's - SCORE, SLIP, and SMOOTH.
- Too much thickness. Clay needs to dry out before being put in the kiln.
If areas on the clay are too thick (thicker than your thumb), try to hollow out areas.
- You want to build something that sticks off of the mask.
- Don't have to worry about making the mask too thin.
- You want lots of texture.
- You want to shape your mask.
Watch out for:
- Overlapping clay.
We don't want air bubbles.
- Carving too thin.
If the clay is too thin it will dry at a different rate as the rest, and may crack .
Using tools to 'carve away'
Subtractive? Additive? Both?
* You want your mask to look 3-D! Not flat.
* Three cultural influences.
* No thicker than thumb.
* No bubbles or air pockets
* Craftsmanship! Best Effort!
* Attach pieces carefully with score and slip. * Smooth. Add texture.