Plastics and Art. Caroline Bunnell Kar-Chan Choong Crystal Hou. Introduction. Art – no single definition, use of skills and imagination in creation of aesthetic objects, environment, or experiences that can be shared with others.
Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.
- Fillers: Color (pigments), texture (sand, gravel)
- Grounded bronze added to polyester mix to give the appearance of cast bronze
by Auguste Rodin
In bonded bronze
- step growth polymerization
- the molecular weight is then increased in a curing step, reacted with an anhydride
- a mold is created by clay; epoxy is then applied to mold and then allowed to dry
Gerard BowlesMaterials are epoxy and polyester resins
- chain scission breaks backbone bonds, creates free radicals
- ultraviolet radiation is absorbed and cleavage occurs along main chain and phenyl ring, creates carbonyl-group formation
- a foam sculpture is set into a sand mold the sand is packed tightly, then a molten metal is added to the mold
- a solution that is made from synthetic or natural resins dissolved in organic solvents, after drying it creates a protective film on the surface.
- easy to damage
- they collect dirt and dust giving the
work a “dirty appearance”
*Claimed to be the first artist who used it as a painting material.
* Used it as in unconventional way such as; staining, dripping, and pouring fluid paint onto a support.
* Dripping paint on the horizontally place canvas.
* His way of painting was different from usual techniques of painting.Who used Nitro-cellulose and how they used it?
1. Beck, James: Art Restoration: the Culture, the Business and the Scandal, W.W. Norton, New York, 1996.
2. Faulkner, Ziegfeld: Art Today, an Introduction to the Fine and Functional Arts, Henry Holt and Company, New York, 1956.
3. Fried, Joel: Polymer Science and Technology, Prentice Hall, New York, 1995.
4. Newman, Thelma R.: Plastics as an Art Form, Chilton Book Company, Philadelphia, 1969.
5. Padovano, Anthony: The Process of Sculpture, Doubleday and Company, Inc., New York, 1981.
6. Smithsonian Center for Material Research and Education. Ed. A.B. N’Gadi. 2001. 24, March 2001. http://www.si.edu/scmre/
7. Williams, Arthur: Sculpture Technique Form Content, Davis Publications, Inc., Massachusetts, 1995.
8. Crook, Jo, Tom Learner, “the impact of MODERN PAINTS”, Watson-Guptill Publication, N.Y, 2000.
9. Woody, Jr. R. O., “Painting with Synthetic Media”, Reinhold Publishing Corporation, N.Y., 1965.