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ART 10 - Painting Unit - Pop Art & Impressionism
Transcript of ART 10 - Painting Unit - Pop Art & Impressionism
Impressionism & Pop Art
What is POP ART?
What is IMPRESSIONISM?
20th century art movement most prominent in the 1950's & 1960’s
Reproduction of popular culture (“pop” art) such as: Celebrities / Objects / Advertisements
Bold Colour & Smooth flat blending or benday dots
Challenges distinctions between "good" and "bad" taste and between fine art and commercial art techniques.
19th century art movement most prominent in the 1870’s & 1880’s.
Recreating everyday life such as:
People / Scenery / Still Life
Soft Colour & Visible short brush strokes or pointilism
Re-creates the sensation in the eye that views the subject giving the “impression of” something as an experience, emphasizing light quality and movement.
Silkscreen Ink on Canvas
Vincent Van Gogh
Oil on Canvas
in a pop art or impressionism painting you will need to know about COLOUR...
PRIMARY COLOURS – a triad (3) of yellow, red & blue that can be combined to make a useful range of colors
SECONDARY COLOURS – a triad (3) of green, purple & orange made by mixing two primary colors
COMPLEMENTARY COLOURS - a pair (2) of colours that are opposite each other on the colour wheel. When mixed together, they create a dark neutral. They emphasize one another.
ANALOGOUS COLOURS – colours that are beside each other on the colour wheel. A common example is WARM & COOL colour schemes. They blend well together and are pleasing to the eye.
SOFT COLOUR – when the tint, shade or hue of colour is subtle = sky blue
BOLD COLOUR – when the tint, shade or hue is intense = lime green
In your sketchbook, draw a 12 colour total colour wheel. Divide with a ruler. Place primary & secondary colours with 1 empty space between. Then add the TERTIARY COLOURS -(purple-blue / yellow-orange etc.)
(March 1853 – 29 July 1890)
Van Gogh was a leading Impressionist (also; neo & post impressionist) painter whose work had a far-reaching influence on 20th century art for its vivid colors and emotional impact. He suffered from anxiety and increasingly frequent bouts of mental illness throughout his life. His imagery often included everyday scenery or still life and he mainly used blue/purple & yellow/orange colour schemes.
Van Gogh was not appreciated during his lifetime, it was only after his death that his work gained recognition.
“There is no blue without yellow and without orange.”
“Great things are done by a series of small things brought together.”
(August 6, 1928 – February 22, 1987),
Warhol was leading figure in the visual art movement known as pop art. Imagery tackled by Warhol mostly includes celebrities and brand name products. His work was popular and controversial. Warhol became famous during his lifetime for his work as a painter, avant-garde filmmaker, record producer, author. He was well known in different social circles from the super rich to bohemian street people.
“What's great about this country is that America started the tradition where the richest consumers buy essentially the same things as the poorest. You can be watching TV and see Coca-Cola, and you know that the President drinks Coca-Cola, Liz Taylor drinks Coca-Cola, and just think, you can drink Coca-Cola, too. A Coke is a Coke and no amount of money can get you a better coke than the one the bum on the corner is drinking. All the cokes are the same and all the cokes are good. Liz Taylor knows it, the President knows it, the bum knows it, and you know it.”
Vincent Van Gogh
Vincent Van Gogh
Pierre Auguste Renoir
*SIMILAR MARK-MAKING TECHNIQUES
1. Choose a paint swatch (In class or at Hardware Store)
colour ~ background wash all over canvas
name ~ title of your painting
…this MIGHT influence what you decide to paint (imagery must relate to the swatch somehow)
Smooth Blocking/ Benday Dot
Popular Culture as Art
Ads / Media
small colored dots are evenly applied by a machine or through a stencil.
Benjamin Henry Day invented this process by 1916
small dots of pure color are applied by hand to form an image.
Georges Seurat developed the technique in 1886
3.Create sketches & find photos to plan your idea. BOTH of these must be submitted before beginning your painting
Short Brushstrokes / Pointillism
Everyday Life as Art
2.Choose one of the following:
4. Paint your ENTIRE canvas with the paint swatch colour you selected. (let dry)
5. Sketch your imagery onto the coloured surface using an HB pencil.
6. Paint using the Acrylic Painting Techniques in the DEMO...