Categories
Art : Art History

Part 1: The third stage of the project is a publish of your exhibition in which yo

Part 1:
The third stage of the project is a publish of your exhibition in which you will demonstrate the research you have done and the progress you have made.
You will need to write the introductory text for your exhibition, explaining your chosen theme, how it can be seen in the works of art you have chosen, and its contemporary relevance. This text must be 3-4 paragraphs (1 paragraph = 100-200 words).
You should also include the labels for three of the artworks from class (meaning from the lectures or your textbook) you have chosen for your exhibition. For each work of art, you will need to provide an image with an identifying caption, a brief description of the object’s form, theme, and context, and a discussion of its relationship to your theme. You should also connect the artwork to other artworks in your exhibition, so that it is clear that the artworks you have chosen are related, and related to your theme. The text of each label must be 2-3 paragraphs (1 paragraph = 100-200 words). Identifying captions should provide the following information: artist (if known), title, date, culture or period, medium, and current location.
To ensure that you are on track with your exhibition, you will need to include a list of the six works of art that you plan to include in your final exhibition. This list can be tentative. These artworks should be from at least three different cultures or periods.
Since you will be doing some research while writing your labels, you will need to include a list of resources at the end of your progress report. You can draw on your textbook and lectures, but you also need to do some further research about the works. You do not need to use actual citations, but you do need to provide the title and URL for at least 3 different sites that you have consulted.
There are many reliable sources of information where you can turn, but please note that you cannot use Wikipedia or other online encyclopedias. Instead, use Smarthistory, the Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History, A History of the World in 100 Objects, Oxford Art Online (available through Buley Library databases), or museum websites such as The Getty, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, or the British Museum. Buley Library also provides a helpful guide
Please attach your publish as a Word Doc or PDF. Your progress report will be due on Blackboard at the start of week 13.
Part 2:
Your final project should include six works of art from the course (meaning from the lectures or your textbook) connected to a theme of your choosing.
You may use PowerPoint or another slide presentation program, you may create a website or video, or you may submit a well-formatted Word Doc or PDF. No format is any better than another, but all should show some effort.
Your final exhibition must include:
A brief introductory panel explaining your chosen theme (3-4 paragraphs, 1 paragraph = 100-200 words)
Images of your six works of art, from three different cultures or periods. Each image must include an identifying caption with: artist (if known), title, date, culture or period, medium, and current location.
For each work of art, write a brief description (6 total) describing the object’s form, theme, and context and connecting it to your exhibition’s theme. You should also connect the artwork to other artworks in your exhibition. Use your own words and ideas, do not copy and paste from the internet! This exhibition is about you and your values, so don’t let someone else speak for you. The text of each label must be 2-3 paragraphs (1 paragraph = 100-200 words).
Finally, a list of at least 6 sources that you used for research on the works in your exhibition or for your introductory text. You should include the title of the website and the URL.
You will be evaluated on the clarity and coherence of your theme (does everything make sense together?), on the quality of your labels (do you describe your chosen artworks well and clearly connect them to your theme and each other?), and on the quality of your presentation (does the design of your final project demonstrate some effort?). See the rubric for details.

Categories
Art : Art History

Part 1: The third stage of the project is a draft of your exhibition in which yo

Part 1:
The third stage of the project is a draft of your exhibition in which you will demonstrate the research you have done and the progress you have made.
You will need to write the introductory text for your exhibition, explaining your chosen theme, how it can be seen in the works of art you have chosen, and its contemporary relevance. This text must be 3-4 paragraphs (1 paragraph = 100-200 words).
You should also include the labels for three of the artworks from class (meaning from the lectures or your textbook) you have chosen for your exhibition. For each work of art, you will need to provide an image with an identifying caption, a brief description of the object’s form, theme, and context, and a discussion of its relationship to your theme. You should also connect the artwork to other artworks in your exhibition, so that it is clear that the artworks you have chosen are related, and related to your theme. The text of each label must be 2-3 paragraphs (1 paragraph = 100-200 words). Identifying captions should provide the following information: artist (if known), title, date, culture or period, medium, and current location.
To ensure that you are on track with your exhibition, you will need to include a list of the six works of art that you plan to include in your final exhibition. This list can be tentative. These artworks should be from at least three different cultures or periods.
Since you will be doing some research while writing your labels, you will need to include a list of resources at the end of your progress report. You can draw on your textbook and lectures, but you also need to do some further research about the works. You do not need to use actual citations, but you do need to provide the title and URL for at least 3 different sites that you have consulted.
There are many reliable sources of information where you can turn, but please note that you cannot use Wikipedia or other online encyclopedias. Instead, use Smarthistory, the Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History, A History of the World in 100 Objects, Oxford Art Online (available through Buley Library databases), or museum websites such as The Getty, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, or the British Museum. Buley Library also provides a helpful guide
Please attach your draft as a Word Doc or PDF. Your progress report will be due on Blackboard at the start of week 13.
Part 2:
Your final project should include six works of art from the course (meaning from the lectures or your textbook) connected to a theme of your choosing.
You may use PowerPoint or another slide presentation program, you may create a website or video, or you may submit a well-formatted Word Doc or PDF. No format is any better than another, but all should show some effort.
Your final exhibition must include:
A brief introductory panel explaining your chosen theme (3-4 paragraphs, 1 paragraph = 100-200 words)
Images of your six works of art, from three different cultures or periods. Each image must include an identifying caption with: artist (if known), title, date, culture or period, medium, and current location.
For each work of art, write a brief description (6 total) describing the object’s form, theme, and context and connecting it to your exhibition’s theme. You should also connect the artwork to other artworks in your exhibition. Use your own words and ideas, do not copy and paste from the internet! This exhibition is about you and your values, so don’t let someone else speak for you. The text of each label must be 2-3 paragraphs (1 paragraph = 100-200 words).
Finally, a list of at least 6 sources that you used for research on the works in your exhibition or for your introductory text. You should include the title of the website and the URL.
You will be evaluated on the clarity and coherence of your theme (does everything make sense together?), on the quality of your labels (do you describe your chosen artworks well and clearly connect them to your theme and each other?), and on the quality of your presentation (does the design of your final project demonstrate some effort?). See the rubric for details.

Categories
Art : Art History

Please choose ONE of the following options and create ONE post in response: ● Ar

Please choose ONE of the following options and create ONE post in response:
● Architectural Techniques. Create your own “architectural structure” demonstrating the use of both post-and-lintel and corbelled arch techniques. Use ordinary objects in your home (Legos excluded.) The most impressive “building” (out of cans, books, whatever) will receive extra credit.
● Architectural Comparison. Find two works of architecture in the textbook that are *not* found in the chapter specifically about architecture. Compare/contrast the buildings in terms of techniques used, formal qualities, function, and context.
● Architecture in Your Neighborhood. Look around the neighborhood where you live, work, or otherwise hang out. Take photographs of three buildings and discuss how you think they compare with some of the buildings discussed in the PowerPoint or chapter. You should discuss issues related to both formal qualities and function.

Categories
Art : Art History

Please choose ONE of the following options and create ONE post in response: ● Ar

Please choose ONE of the following options and create ONE post in response:
● Architectural Techniques. Create your own “architectural structure” demonstrating the use of both post-and-lintel and corbelled arch techniques. Use ordinary objects in your home (Legos excluded.) The most impressive “building” (out of cans, books, whatever) will receive extra credit.
● Architectural Comparison. Find two works of architecture in the textbook that are *not* found in the chapter specifically about architecture. Compare/contrast the buildings in terms of techniques used, formal qualities, function, and context.
● Architecture in Your Neighborhood. Look around the neighborhood where you live, work, or otherwise hang out. Take photographs of three buildings and discuss how you think they compare with some of the buildings discussed in the PowerPoint or chapter. You should discuss issues related to both formal qualities and function.

Categories
Art : Art History

We have been examining art through a thematic approach across cultures and time

We have been examining art through a thematic approach across cultures and time periods.  Pick 3 different and distinct examples of art from the course to demonstrate that art is a product of its context and show how each culture/time period utilized specific conventions of representation and a method of delivering them. Then, think of a visual expression in contemporary society of the last 5 years and relate it to each of your examples.  How might context affect how future generations look at this record of our visual culture?

Categories
Art : Art History

We have been examining art through a thematic approach across cultures and time

We have been examining art through a thematic approach across cultures and time periods.  Pick 3 different and distinct examples of art from the course to demonstrate that art is a product of its context and show how each culture/time period utilized specific conventions of representation and a method of delivering them. Then, think of a visual expression in contemporary society of the last 5 years and relate it to each of your examples.  How might context affect how future generations look at this record of our visual culture?

Categories
Art : Art History

THE VOICE OF THE LAND IS IN OUR LANGUAGE” by Blake Debassige. is my object Sub

THE VOICE OF THE LAND IS IN OUR LANGUAGE” by Blake Debassige.
is my object
Submit a 6-page object paper based on a single work of art in the collection of any museum in the world. You may choose any work of art in any collection, created by any Native American artist, from any time period. You are not required to visit the museum that holds the object you choose for your paper; this can be completed through virtual experience of the object, but you are welcome to visit the museum and the object if you have access. I encourage you to reach out to museum staff with questions as well. In your paper, you should analyze the work of art based on its formal and stylistic attributes, as well as its specific content and historical context. What is the work about? Is there a message? Or is the work purely functional? Do the work’s formal attributes contribute to its meaning? What historical, cultural, and/or personal circumstances prompted the artist to create this work? Your textbook and weekly course readings will aid in discovering the motivations and broader implications of the work you choose, but your analytical abilities will generate the argument of the paper, and outside research is required. You must submit a bibliography (of at least 6 sources) at the end of your final paper (your bibliography does not count as one of your six written pages). You should also include a reproduction of your object at the end of your paper, properly labeled with the name of the object, name of the artist (and tribal affiliation), date of production, place of production, and museum collection (your illustration does not count toward the required six page minimum).

Categories
Art : Art History

THE VOICE OF THE LAND IS IN OUR LANGUAGE” by Blake Debassige. is my object Sub

THE VOICE OF THE LAND IS IN OUR LANGUAGE” by Blake Debassige.
is my object
Submit a 6-page object paper based on a single work of art in the collection of any museum in the world. You may choose any work of art in any collection, created by any Native American artist, from any time period. You are not required to visit the museum that holds the object you choose for your paper; this can be completed through virtual experience of the object, but you are welcome to visit the museum and the object if you have access. I encourage you to reach out to museum staff with questions as well. In your paper, you should analyze the work of art based on its formal and stylistic attributes, as well as its specific content and historical context. What is the work about? Is there a message? Or is the work purely functional? Do the work’s formal attributes contribute to its meaning? What historical, cultural, and/or personal circumstances prompted the artist to create this work? Your textbook and weekly course readings will aid in discovering the motivations and broader implications of the work you choose, but your analytical abilities will generate the argument of the paper, and outside research is required. You must submit a bibliography (of at least 6 sources) at the end of your final paper (your bibliography does not count as one of your six written pages). You should also include a reproduction of your object at the end of your paper, properly labeled with the name of the object, name of the artist (and tribal affiliation), date of production, place of production, and museum collection (your illustration does not count toward the required six page minimum).

Categories
Art : Art History

What are the stylistic similarities and differences between the two artworks?

Instructions
Select a Neoclassical and Romantic work of art that we have covered in this course and answer the following questions in essay form:
1. What are the stylistic similarities and differences between the two artworks?
a. Be sure to analyze the stylistic characteristics of each artwork and any stylistic inspiration from past period styles.
b. Don’t forget to apply art historical vocabulary (from the Glossary) in your analysis.
2. What role does cultural context play in the similarities or differences between these two artworks?
a. Discuss the subject matter of each artwork as well as how the cultural context may have informed the choice of subject matter.
b. In order to understand its cultural significance, you may want to consider who commissioned the artwork and what its intended function was.
Please cite any sources you use in MLA format.
Purpose
To further explore the content we covered in this module.
To identify and analyze an artwork’s stylistic and cultural characteristics to evaluate how it exemplifies its period style.
To practice written analysis including using art historical vocabulary in your writing.
Tools
Word-processing software, such as Microsoft Word

Categories
Art : Art History

Objects might relate to your topic (illustrate with captions).

You develop a thesis statement which you present in a short abstract. You start searching for
relevant research literature, produce an annotated bibliography and think about what other relevant
objects might relate to your topic (illustrate with captions). The thesis statement with bibliography
and catalog, plus illustrations is