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INTD 53 dimension of hue
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  1. INTD 53 dimension of hue

  2. hue is simply the kind or name of a color a pure hue has not been mixed with white, black, grey or its complementary color this distinction is important when trying to get colors to interact and react—pg.34

  3. mixing hues • all begins with primaries • unequal proportions of the primaries are required to achieve equal VISUAL partnership • pigment wheel primaries? • munsell wheel primaries? • light wheel primaries? • process wheel primaries?

  4. mixing hues • hues can be mixed in 3 ways: • two primaries— • equal/unequal • two adjacent colors— • equal/unequal • tertiary, quaternary, • quinary • two complementary • colors—equal/unequal

  5. broken hues a combination of unequal proportions of all the primaries—infinite possibilities broken hues found in nature—russet, gold, ecru—called earth colors usually warmer, more opaque and less intense than other hues add a quality of richness

  6. hues in compositions • compositions often work best with dominant hue— • few hues over a wide area • dominant hue sets tonality for the piece

  7. hues in compositions • primary hues • attract the eye • most stable • most easily recognized • offer greatest contrast • function best when used: • in small quantities • on small areas • in upper portions

  8. hues in compositions • secondary hues • less stable • compatible with other colors • function well when used: • in large masses • in the lower portions of compositions

  9. hues in compositions • tertiary hues • least stable—can become stable if used in greater proportion to primary • impart the least contrast • function well when used: • in large masses • in the lower portions of compositions

  10. INTD 53 dimension of value

  11. value • the lightness or darkness of a hue • changed only by adding white or black • tint—white added • shade—black added

  12. values of hues • pure hues vary in value • yellow—lighter value • purple—darker value • squint test—blend together? 9 white

  13. values of hues: lighting • reduced light— • red, orange & yellow appear darker • blue & green appear lighter • strong light— • lighter, pure values seem more intense • dim light— • dark-valued pure hues seem more intense

  14. values of hues: discords when the value of a hue is opposite to its natural order EXAMPLES: purple—naturally dark hue add white—creates lavender lavender—discord to purple yellow—naturally light hue add black—create discord

  15. values of hues: discords play supporting role in artists’ work: easily overshadowed—but stop tendency of “spread” avoid large areas of light discord—weak; small areas reduce monotony “highlights” rules for highlights—pg. 40… based on primary color closest to object featuring highlight etc…

  16. value and spatial clarity: pattern & texture differences in value create contrast which creates pattern & texture delineates shapes as well as space—can be subtle or obvious

  17. participation activity: value pattern …using the simple pattern provided and your markers, create an example of pattern using different values of only one hue …hint: use layers of marker to create darker values

  18. value and spatial clarity • value clarifies space in 5 ways: • 2D forms made to appear solid as result of shading • creates pattern and texture • imparts emotion • can give definition and emphasis • difference in values imparts contrast

  19. value and spatial clarity: shading chiaroscuro—traditional form of shading: highlight, light, shadow, core of shadow, reflected light, cast shadow

  20. value and spatial clarity: emotion stark contrasts—precision, firmness, objectivity, alertness close values—haziness, softness, vagueness, quiet, rest, introspection dark compositions—night, darkness, mystery, fear light compositions— illumination, clarity, optimism

  21. value and spatial clarity: definition & emphasis contrast in value can be used to create emphasis light values—more active, increase distance, make objects seem larger

  22. value and spatial clarity: contrast & toning wide differences in contrast make objects stand out & increase perceived size

  23. value and spatial clarity: contrast & toning toning—when a composition is worked on a mid-value surface

  24. value in compositions: backgrounds

  25. value in compositions: boundaries dissolving boundaries—broken hues disappearing boundaries—analogous hues

  26. value in compositions: order

  27. participation activity: grisaille …using the “paint-by-number” image provided, create an example of the grisaille technique—make the image appear to have depth using only shades of gray