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11/5/09 7th Wedging: The technique of kneading clay Agenda: 1. Review of clay procedures, clay demonstration 2. Begin rolling slabs, texturing slabs, cutting and assembling jars. EQ: Why would an artist try to show depth in her artwork? Standard: Spatial techniques. Create an architectural structure in atmospheric and linear perspective. *Bring in items with cool textures!
Self-Reflection : On back of rubric. Answer in full sentences. You do not have to write the question. EQ: Why would an artist try to show depth in her artwork? How did you use perspective to give your drawing depth? What interesting details did you give your dream home? What were your successes? What were your struggles? How did you feel about this project? Anything Ms. Sgrig should change about it?
8th Grade 11/5/09 Naturalism- A style of art that imitates nature (realism). Agenda: 1. Review vocab quiz 2. Finish drawing Mr. Proportions 3. Begin making into a self-portrait using mirrors and/or photos 4. Short class critique of graffiti designs ***Bring in pictures of yourselves (face only), and magazines to use for collage. EQ: How can artists communicate/express ideas about themselves and their lives through their art? Standard: 8.1 The learner will select subject matter to communicate a message in an original artwork
8th Grade Self-Reflection (to be completed on back of rubric in complete sentences) Write your definition of art. How did you incorporate a personal theme or background? Where is your light source? How did you use contrast to create emphasis on the name or tag? What did you do well? What could you have improved? Why did you/did you not enjoy this unit? Anything that you think Ms. S should change?
6th Grade Art 11/5/09 Haiku- A Japanese form of poetry that has 3 lines with 17 syllables; 5:7:5. Agenda: • Review vocab quiz • Finish haikus and copy NEATLY onto final draft paper. Write first in pencil, then trace with colored pencils. • Mount work • Present work *Bring in items with cool textures for tomorrow!!! EQ: Why is it important to learn to draw from close observation or to “draw what you see?” Standard: The learner will create a work of art concerned with formalism and emotionalism/expressionism.
Haiku • Japanese poems with three lines and a break in between each line. Usually don’t rhyme. About nature and seasons. 1. Think about a theme for your haiku and write down some of the words that come to mind on that theme. 2. Organize your thoughts roughly onto three lines. First, set the scene, then expand on that by expressing a feeling, making an observation or recording an action. Keep it simple. 3. Polish your haiku into three lines, the first with five syllables, the second line with seven syllables and the third line with five syllables. It may take some time and substitution of words to make it fit. 5:7:5
Haiku Examples As the wind does blow Across the trees, I see the Buds blooming in May I walk across sand And find myself blistering In the hot, hot heat Falling to the ground, I watch a leaf settle down In a bed of brown.