Term 3 2016 ,If it doesn’t Challenge you it doesn’t Change you.

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Room 9 Term 3 Changing the World, 2016

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Room 8 Term 3 Changing the World, 2016

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John Meadows is a mixed-media artist living in Auckland.

He draws on self-processing issues of family life and topics of the day, raising the awareness of the idiosyncrasy of our times.

John has a fine arts degree and arts diploma and a teaching diploma. He has taught for 20 years and was a graphic artist in Auckland for ten years prior to his teaching career.

John has had several solo exhibitions in the Far North, Auckland and the Bay of Plenty and his work is held in private overseas collections. He has completed several commissioned works.

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Room 8 Term 3 making Change ,

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Year 8 Workbook pages 2016.

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Room 12 Painting the Earth , Term 3 2016 , Change the World.

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Room  7 Change the Earth Term 3 2016

 

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Room 2 and 6 Change the Earth Term 3 2016

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Art Flash Back,

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Room23 Term 3 2016 change the World.

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Room 7 Term 3 2016 Change the World .

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Students will complete:

  • General Sculpture worksheet.
  • Artist worksheet.
  • 2 A3 (min) research pages of chosen design in pencil.
  • 1 A3 (min) page of development drawings of sculpture ideas.
  • Small sculpture.
  • Evaluation of sculpture (Worksheet/questions)
  • 3 A4 Drawings of sculpture in mixed media.
  • 3 Photographs of sculpture.

A3 or A4 Poster of sculpture exhibition opening with Photoshop.. ad ons .

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Learning Outcomes
PK

 

 

 

 

DI

 

 

 

CI

 

 

 

UC

Students will explore and use art-making conventions of 3-D sculpture, sculptural drawing and Photoshop, applying knowledge of elements and selected principles through the use of manipulation, gluing, pencil work and processes of Digital photo and text manipulation.

 

Students will develop and revisit visual ideas, in response to an observation a selected styles, supported by the study of Sculptor artists.

 

Students will explore and describe ways in which meanings can be communicated and interpreted in their own and other sculptural work, including the school environment .

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Students will investigate the purposes of 3-D sculptures from past and present cultures including the school environment and identify the contexts in which they were or are made, viewed and valued.

  • Resilience                                          ●   risks
  • Upstander                                          ●   protest
  • Conflict                                               ●   persevere
  • Peaceful                                              ●   obstacles
  • relationships                                     ●   mental
  • Personal goals                                   ●   patience
  • Resourcefulness                               ●   optimism

 

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I use my risk taking skills to form new relationships

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Thinking

Using given motivations to create own ideas, evaluate and critique own and others work.

Relating to Others

Completing peer evaluations, sharing equipment, analysing why sculptures’ are part of communal society. And the World.

Using Language, Symbols and Texts

Comprehension and use of art terminology, use of imagery 2-D and 3-D to create meaning.

Participating and Contributing

Listening and speaking within class discussion on sculptures, contributing to ideas and assistance to others in class.

Managing Self

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Explores forces and motion. ART+SCIENCE: FORCES AND MOTION PENDULUM PAINTING

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John Meadows is a mixed-media artist living in Auckland.

He draws on self-processing issues of family life and topics of the day, raising the awareness of the idiosyncrasy of our times.

John has a fine arts degree and arts diploma and a teaching diploma. He has taught for 20 years and was a graphic artist in Auckland for ten years prior to his teaching career.

John has had several solo exhibitions in the Far North, Auckland and the Bay of Plenty and his work is held in private overseas collections. He has completed several commissioned works.

Examples

Room 16 Year 5/6, Spin art is a form art form that primarily uses paint, a canvas and a spinning platform. … From 1995 the British artist Damien Hirst started a series of spin paintings. His finished pieces are circular in shape and mounted onto steel frames.

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Room 3

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Room 8

 

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Well done . Great creative technique and presented as a group brilliantly. Love the 3D space   .

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Room 21 term 2 art

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Room 10 term 2 art.

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Room 22 term 2 2016

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PHYSICAL WORLD

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Physical inquiry and physics concepts

Explore everyday examples of physical phenomena, such as movement and forces.Predict / hypothesis / results / conclusion.

  • Acceleration → (Whaka) tere ake
  • Air resistance → Parenga hau
  • Friction → Waku
  • Gravity → Tō Whaka, tō-ā-papa
  • Marble → māpere
  • Pull → Tō, kukume
  • Push → Pana
  • Rolling → Pīrori
  • Speed → Tere
  • Weight → Taumaha
  • Size → Rahi

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PK: Students will apply knowledge of elements and principles to make objects and images and explore art-making conventions, using a variety of techniques, tools, materials, processes, and procedures.

DI: Students will generate and develop visual ideas in response to a variety of motivations, using imagination, observation, and invention with materials.

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CI: Students will describe how selected objects and images communicate different kinds of ideas.

UC: Understanding the Visual Arts in Context Students will investigate the purposes of objects and images in past and present and identify contexts in which they are or were made, viewed and valued.

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Please leave comments for students to read below ,Thank you everybody for your support ,,,,

New Diversity Circles school Murals 2016 .

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Room 5 making 3D Models. And written stories about there art.

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Jacob – My monster likes to watch TV and my monster likes to sleep in my bed. And my monster likes to eat ice cream.

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Room 24 3D study 2016.

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Alexander Calder 3D drawing study Year 8

Such drawing develops qualities of perception and understanding of whatever is drawn. Drawing can be seen as the mind asking question and the hand drawing answers.It involves a simple strategy – look hard- imagine -and then draw, and continue until the drawing is finished.

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Room8 Alexander Calder study  2016

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Room 13 Alexander Calder 2016

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Room 19 Alexander Calder study Term1 2016

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Room 8 Alexander Calder study Term 1 2016

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Room23 Workbook pages on Model Artist Alexander Calder Term 1 2016

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room 3 Alexander Calder.

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Room 9 Alexander Calder study Term 1 2016

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Room 19 artist model.

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Room 22 Alexander Calder .

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Room 14 2016 ,

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Room 16 Model Artist Study ,

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Alexander Calder, internationally famous by his mid-30s, is renowned for developing a new idiom in modern art-the mobile.

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Calder’s mobiles have been been described as “living Miró abstractions” (Genauer, Emily, New York World-Telegram, 15 February 1936)

Alexander Calder ( Click on his name watch the video . )

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Room 23 Alexander Calder wire study Term 1 2016.

Room 11 Alexander Calder wire study Term 1 2016.

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Room 17 Alexander Calder term 1 study.

His works in this mode, from miniature to monumental, are called mobiles (suspended moving sculptures), standing mobiles (anchored moving sculptures) and stabiles (stationary constructions). Calder’s abstract works are characteristically direct, spare, buoyant, colorful and finely crafted. He made ingenious, frequently witty, use of natural and manmade materials, including wire, sheet metal, wood and bronze.

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Calder was born in 1898 in Philadelphia, the son of Alexander Stirling Calder and grandson of Alexander Milne Calder, both well-known sculptors. After obtaining his mechanical engineering degree from the Stevens Institute of Technology, Calder worked at various jobs before enrolling at the Art Students League in New York City in 1923. During his student years, he did line drawings for the National Police Gazette. In 1925, Calder published his first book, Animal Sketches, illustrated in brush and ink.

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Room 17 Alexander Calder term 1 study.

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He produced oil paintings of city scenes, in a loose and easy style. Early in 1926, he began to carve primitivist figures in tropical woods, which remained an important medium in his work until 1930. A visit to Piet Mondrian’s studio proved pivotal. Calder began to work in an abstract style, finishing his first nonobjective construction in 1931.

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In early 1932, he exhibited his first moving sculpture in an exhibition organized by Marcel Duchamp, who coined the word “mobile.” In May 1932, Calder’s fame was consolidated by the first United States show of his mobiles. Some were motor-driven, His later wind-driven mobiles enabled the sculptural parts to move independently, as Calder said, “by nature and chance.” Calder returned to the United States to live and work in Roxbury, Massachusetts in June 1932.

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Room 17 Alexander Calder term 1 study.

From the 1940s on, Calder’s works, many of them large-scale outdoor sculptures, have been placed in virtually every major city of the Western world. In the 1950s, he created two new series of mobiles: “Towers,” which included wall-mounted wire constructions, and “Gongs,” mobiles with sound.

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Room 17 Alexander Calder term 1 study.

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Calder was prolific and worked throughout his career in many art forms. He produced drawings, oil paintings, watercolors, etchings, along with moving sculptures. He also designed jewelry, tapestry, theatre settings and architectural interiors. Calder died in 1976.

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Alexander Calder   ( Click on his name and watch his video. )

What new idiom did the artist develop in modern art?

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Room 17 Alexander Calder term 1 study.

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Dada or Dadaism was a form of artistic anarchy , No Art Rules !!

Dadaism

Please leave a comment , you actually need to click on ‘About’ at the top of the page and comment there.

Room17 stop motion movie term 4 2015

Room 10 stop motion movie draft term 4 2015

Room 14 Stop Motion Unit study Term 4

Room 20 Stop Motion Unit Term 4

Unit Study Term 4 year 7-8Screen Shot 2015-10-21 at 5.16.36 pm

We live in
an increasingly complex world where issues of consumerism, pollution and
environmental responsibility are all opposing each other. We enjoy the comforts
of consumerism, yet we make a lot of waste with the packaging and disposal of
goods. Pollution effects our environment with dangers from chemicals, toxins
and manmade by-products from production techniques. How do we find a path to
satisfy both of these conflicting ideas/needs. Artists have always been at the
forefront of providing awareness on important issues and in helping to change
attitudes and shape policy.

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Dadaism helicopter term 4 year 7-8 2015.
Dadaism helicopter term 4 year 7-8 2015.

IMG_2019   Lennox Togiaheulu Room24.

Bicycle Wheel
New York, 1951 (third version, after lost original of 1913)

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STAR MAN.
Year 7-8 Dadaism Unit term 4 2015,
( collaborative adjective produced by or involving two or more parties working together. )
The first ready-made objects appeared before being labeled as such. They were both playful and intimate, and have disappeared today. Dadaism or Dada was a form of artistic anarchy that challenged the social, political and cultural … Marcel Duchamp (1887-1968)

There’s a starman waiting in the sky
Hed like to come and meet us
But he thinks he’d blow our minds
There’s a starman waiting in the sky
Hes told us not to blow it
Cause he knows it’s all worthwhile
He told me:
Let the children lose it
Let the children use it
Let all the children boogie

Not for sale.

Although Duchamp had collected manufactured objects in his studio in Paris, it was not until he came to New York that he identified them as a category of art, giving the English name “Readymade” to any object purchased “as a sculpture already made.” When he modified these objects, for example by mounting a bicycle wheel on a kitchen stool, he called them “Assisted Readymades.” Duchamp later recalled that the original Bicycle Wheel was created as a “distraction”: “I enjoyed looking at it, just as I enjoy looking at the flames dancing in a fireplace.”

In 1913 I had the happy idea to fasten a bicycle wheel to a kitchen stool and watch it turn.

The Bicycle Wheel is my first Readymade, so much so that at first it wasn’t even called a Readymade. It still had little to do with the idea of the Readymade. Rather it had more to do with the idea of chance. In a way, it was simply letting things go by themselves and having a sort of created atmosphere in a studio, an apartment where you live. Probably, to help your ideas come out of your head. To set the wheel turning was very soothing, very comforting, a sort of opening of avenues on other things than material life of every day. I liked the idea of having a bicycle wheel in my studio. I enjoyed looking at it, just as I enjoyed looking at the flames dancing in a fireplace. It was like having a fireplace in my studio, the movement of the wheel reminded me of the movement of flames

Key Characteristics of Dada Art

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Dada began in Zurich and became an international movement. Or non-movement, as it were.
Dada had only one rule: Never follow any known rules.

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Dadaism
Dadaism

Dada was intended to provoke an emotional reaction from the viewer (typically shock or outrage). If its art failed to offend traditionalists, Dada writing — particularly Tristan Tzara’s manifestoes — proved a fine, nose-thumbing Plan B.
Dada art is nonsensical to the point of whimsy. Almost all of the people who created it were ferociously serious, though.
Abstraction and Expressionism were the main influences on Dada, followed by Cubism and, to a lesser extent, Futurism.
There was no predominant medium in Dadaist art. All things from geometric tapestries to glass to plaster and wooden reliefs were fair game. It’s worth noting, though, that assemblage, collage, photomontage and the use of ready made objects all gained wide acceptance due to their use in Dada art.
For something that supposedly meant nothing, Dada certainly created a lot of offshoots. In addition to spawning numerous literary journals, Dada influenced many concurrent trends in the visual arts (especially in the case of Constructivism). The best-known movement Dada was directly responsible for is Surrealism.
Dada self-destructed when it was in danger of becoming “acceptable”.

The Nonsensical Art of Dada | Dadaism | LittleArtTalks

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Dadaism

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Start Of Dadaism Project .
Start Of Dadaism Project .

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Room 22 Dadaism junk Art Term4 2015

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Year 7-8 Dadaism Unit Study 2015.

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AIMS

excellence – by aiming high and by persevering in the face of difficulties 
innovation, inquiry, and curiosity – by thinking critically, creatively, and reflectively

Stop Motion movie draft drawings , term 4 2015.
Stop Motion movie draft drawings , term 4 2015.

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Term 2 Art Images ,

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Room 18 Stop Motion

Room14 Stop Motion Term 4

LEARNING INTENTIONS

Students will learn to 
?€? Understand what Sculpture art is 
?€? Discuss and investigate natural motion and the physiology of the human body 
?€? Use studies of the body in action poses and emotional states 
?€? Imagine and create a character posed in an emotional state in sketches and the construction 
?€? Create a wire armature figure using the correct steps and complete the character using paper mache.

Discussion: 
Define gesture as movement usually of the body or limbs that expresses or emphasizes an idea, sentiment, or attitude or 
the use of motions of the limbs or body as a means of expression 
- Look at examples of Giacometti?€?s work, as well as the work of other abstract artist. How does abstraction contribute to the artist’s ability to express an idea? 
- What are the

ideas, moods and movements suggested in these works? What do the works of these artists suggest to you? 
- Look at photos or artwork of individuals in motion, sports are a good subject for imagery. 
- What is the gesture represented? (figure leaning, foot stepping, etc.). 
 – How might artists enhance the mood or idea with his technique or composition? Look at artists examples and discuss the settings for the figures. 
 – Discuss the process used by Giacometti to build his sculpture. Define armature as the base structure or ?€?bones?€? of the sculpture that hold it up. Look at the steps he used from sketch to finished sculpture. 
 
Project steps: 
 
Warm up exercises: 
- Review the terms gesture and positive and negative space.

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Banksy Stencil Room 23 , Year 7-8 2015.
1 Damien Hirst owns some of his work. As does Christina Aguilera and Angelina Jolie.
2 He has artwork commissioned by Bono.
3 Though he initially drew freehand, he began stencilling seriously in 2001.
4 He illustrated the opening credits to The Simpsons in 2010.
5 He’s conflicted about his success.

Banksy, a street artist whose identity remains unknown, is believed to have been born in Bristol, England, around 1974. He rose to prominence for his provocative stenciled pieces in the late 1990s. Banksy is the subject of a 2010 documentary, Exit Through the Gift Shop, which examines the relationship between commercial and street art.

Banksy began his career as a graffiti artist in the early 1990s, in Bristol’s graffiti gang DryBreadZ Crew. Although his early work was largely freehand, Banksy used stencils on occasion. In the late ’90s, he began using stencils predominantly. His work became more widely recognized around Bristol and in London, as his signature style developed.
Banksy’s artwork is characterized by striking images, often combined with slogans. His work often engages political themes, satirically critiquing war, capitalism, hypocrisy and greed.

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Room 21 Banksy Numbers 2015

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Banksy T-Shirt Designs year 7-8 2015.     Mural Banksy background for class room Numbers .              2Pac meets Banksy.

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Banksy Stencil art and workbook pages Term3 2015.