Iat 100 lecture 04
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Iat 100 lecture 04. Project 2. today. Review – how to critique Review -I-clicker on composition Project 2. Critique is not criticism. The Steps of Art Criticism 1. 2. 3. 4.

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Iat 100 lecture 04

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Iat 100 lecture 04

  • Project 2


today

  • Review – how to critique

  • Review -I-clicker on composition

  • Project 2


Critique is not criticism

  • The Steps of Art Criticism

  • 1. 2. 3. 4.

  • Description- What do you see? Analysis- How is the work organized? Interpretation- What message does the artwork communicate to you? Judgment- Is this a successful work of art to you?


Description:

  • What are the elements of the piece (line, shape, form, space, color, value, texture).

  • What identifiable symbols, subjects, objects, and details are there?

  • Any significant techniques used?

Felix Ho Summer 09


Analysis & Interpretation

  • how has the artist has used the elements and principles of art to convey a theme, message, or feeling. You are using the factualevidence in the artwork to support an interpretation.

  • Interpretation, what it communicates to you.

  • This may be different from the artist or your peers.

Ruby Su Summer 09


TURN YOUR CLICKERS ON


CLICKER QUESTIONS 01

What is wrong with this picture?

A: Contrast

B: Color

C: Doesn’t apply Rule of Thirds

D: More then one center of interest

E: Simplicity


CLICKER QUESTIONS 02 ANSWER

What is wrong with this picture?

A: Contrast

B: Color

C: Doesn’t apply Rule of Thirds

D: More then one center of interest

E: Simplicity


SOLUTION


CLICKER QUESTIONS 02

Evaluate this picture?

A: Successful composition

B: Composition lacks balance

C: Lacks Center of Interest

D: Horizon line is in wrong spot

E: Doesn’t apply Rule of Thirds


CLICKER QUESTION 03 ANSWER

Evaluate this picture?

A: Successful composition

B: Composition lacks balance

C: Lacks Center of Interest

D: Horizon line is in wrong spot

E: Doesn’t apply Rule of Thirds


SOLUTION


Today’s agenda

  • Project 2 introduction


Scott mccloud

http://www.ted.com/talks/scott_mccloud_on_comics.html


Assignment 2 specifications

Type: Sequential Web Narrative (Graphic Novel) Title: Composing Through TimeTheme: Rework an existing text.Format: Web: at least 3 html pages. Images: photographic. Written: 350 words.Submission: On-line, uploaded to your SFU webspace. Link & Written submitted to WebCT. (Everyone must submit an assignment)Teams: Project may be Individual or teams of 2 (from the same lab only). The Write-up is Individual. Post both team members names in your submission text.Due: Week 8, presented and critiqued in class


Assignment 2 specifications

  • Assignment Theme: Web Adaptation

  • Your graphic short story will be based on an existing written piece of literature, a poem, short story, novel or song lyrics.

  • You will likely need to adjust the way the original text tells the story to adapt if to this graphic novel style; for example, think of the difference between a novel and how it is adapted for a movie.

  • You may also adapt a story's parameters (such as setting) to better suit your interests (think of all the versions of Romeo and Juliet).


What is sequential art?

  • Define: Sequential art

    • Juxtaposed

      • pictorial and other images

      • in deliberate sequence,

      • intended to convey information

      • and /or to produce an aesthetic response in the viewer.


Constructing a Graphic Narrative


Question and Answer Editing

  • Thinking in terms of how the larger sequence interacts rather then of the pictorial elements of a frame.

  • What does the audience need to know and when do they need to know it.

  • Question and answer patterns can be simple (2 frames) or take dozens of frames to play out.

  • Think in terms of an overlapping sequence of events rather then a connected group of frames.


Q+A example one

  • Shot A: Laura Enters woods. Q: Where is Tom?

  • Shot B: Laura stops a few yards from the clearing. Q: What has she found

  • Shot C: Tom and a girl lying naked on a blanket. Answer: Laura has found her brother.

  • Straight forward. Reader can anticipate outcome.

Film directing Shot by Shot pg. 148


Q+A example two

  • Shot A: Laura Enters woods. Q: Where is Tom?

  • Shot C: Tom and a girl lying naked on a blanket. Answer: Tom is here. New question: Will Laura find Tom?

  • Shot B: Laura stops a few yards from the clearing. Answer: Laura has found tom.

  • Prolong time to find, reader and author share a secrete (where Tom is). Often used this to build tension (privileged information).


Q+A example three

  • Shot C: Tom and a girl lying naked on a blanket. Answer: Tom is here.

  • Shot A: A girl enters woods. Q: Is this Laura?

  • Shot B: Laura stops a few yards from the clearing. Answer: This is Laura

  • Reveals Tom in a compromising situation, a suspenseful situation is created. Audience is in a privileged position (Hitchcock often did this).


Motivated Editing

  • Cause and effect

  • The reader is provoked into speculation by the order and the manner in which the plot is revealed even though the same basic events are being represented.

  • Question and answer is often set-up in a way that causes reader participation.

  • Question may be answered through the accumulation of information over several frames.


Moment, frame, image, word, flow,

"It's very hard to live in a studio apartment in San Jose with a manwho's learning to play the violin."That's what she told the police when she handed them the empty revolver.

"The Scarlatti Tilt," by Richard Brautigan.


Moment, frame, image, word, flow,

“For Sale: Baby shoes, never worn.”

- Ernest Hemingway


Moment, frame, image, word, flow,

With bloody hands, I say good-bye.- Frank Miller

http://www.wired.com/wired/archive/14.11/sixwords.html


Student examples

  • The boy who cried wolf - D208http://www.sfu.ca/~cgl5/mywebsite/page1.html

  • Mr. Baron flower seeds: http://www.sfu.ca/~kla76/IAT100/project2/assignment2.html

  • Hull Eye: http://www.sfu.ca/~enochn/iat100/project2/openingpage.html

  • Dragon fly: http://www.sfu.ca/iatwork/100/fall09/pro02/E101/Grace_Cho/firstpage.html

  • Present: http://www.sfu.ca/iatwork/100/fall09/pro02/E101/Eamonn_Singleton/

  • The Art of Rotation: http://www.sfu.ca/iatwork/100/summer09/pro02/E101-Stacey%20Park/p1.html

  • A Window is Enough for Me: http://www.sfu.ca/~hkhaki/IAT100SecondAssignment/1Page.html

  • Old Man: http://www.sfu.ca/~ssc33/ASS2/ass2/page1.html


Student examples

  • http://www.sfu.ca/~kla76/IAT100/project2/assignment2.html

  • http://www.sfu.ca/~enochn/iat100/project2/openingpage.html

  • http://www.sfu.ca/iatwork/100/fall09/pro02/E101/Grace_Cho/firstpage.html

  • http://www.sfu.ca/iatwork/100/fall09/pro02/E101/Eamonn_Singleton/

  • http://www.sfu.ca/iatwork/100/summer09/pro02/E101-Stacey%20Park/p1.html

  • http://www.sfu.ca/~hkhaki/IAT100SecondAssignment/

  • http://www.sfu.ca/~ssc33/ASS2/ass2/page1.html

  • http://www.sfu.ca/~ipeng/Sequence%20Art/Page%2001.html

  • http://www.sfu.ca/~slm15/idioglossia/page1.html

  • http://www.sfu.ca/~xbpeng/sequence_art/migration.html


Iat 100 lecture 02

fin


Widescreen Test Pattern (16:9)

Aspect Ratio Test

(Should appear circular)

4x3

16x9


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