Year 11 Fast Track - Lordswood Boys' Art & Design Website

Year 11 Fast Track - Lordswood Boys' Art & Design Website

Year 11 Fast Track Mini Project Cubism How to use this PowerPoint Use this PP to plan and produce development work for your Cubism mini project. You can always access it via the art website: www.lbsart.weebly.com Green slides signal the start of a new stage in your work Project stages (green slides)

There are 3 stages to the project: The first stage must be done before the mock exam on Friday 14th December The final 2 stages will be done in the exam All project work must be handed in on Monday 17th December 1. Cubism Research Board/s (AO1) 2. Cubist Still Life Drawing (AO3) 3. Cubist Still Life Painting (AO2 / AO4) Timeline This timeline assumes that you attend both after school sessions. These sessions are essential for you to produce the required work.

Week starting Monday 3rd December Introduction to Cubism Analysing Cubist artwork Starting Cubist Research board HW:

Week starting Monday 10th December Completing Cubist Research Boards Mini practical Cubist processes Multiple viewpoints HW: Friday 14th December Mock Exam Day 1

Cubist Still Life Drawing Monday 17th December Mock exam Day 2 Cubist Still Life Painting Hand in all portfolio work Stage 1 Cubism Research Board/s You will have to show that you can: investigate a range of sources showing analytical and critical

understanding (AO1) To do this you will create one or more A2 research boards about Cubist artwork and processes Look carefully through the following examples of boards and use the Cubism information slides to help create your boards Cubism Research Board Minimum one board to gain COMPETENT Grade C Use the PowerPoint and OTHER sources (books / internet / museum) Make notes using the 4 headings

Artwork 1 Example of Analytical Cubism Notes about Artwork 1 What is analytical cubism, how do we recognise it? CUBISM General

introduction to Cubism, how / why did it start and by who? Main Artwork (Braque, Picasso or Gris) Artwork 2 Example of Synthetic Cubism

Notes about Artwork 2 What is synthetic cubism, how do we recognise it? Detailed copy of the main artwork using materials

Notes about the section you copied, why that section? What materials? Extended Boards To provide evidence for COHERENT & CONFIDENT bands This could be one or more boards organised however you like. It is expected that you would use other sources as well as this PowerPoint. The board/s should include at least two of the following. 1. A more detailed definition of the differences between SYNTHETIC & ANALYTICAL CUBISM, using examples of artwork and evidence of research from other sources

2. Evidence of a visit to the BMAG to seek out Cubist art! See this link for some clues: http://www.bbc.co.uk/bbcone/modernmasters/art-walks/birmingham/step6.shtml 3. Examples of artwork that inspired Picasso and Braque to create the Cubist style. This could be ancient art or the work of previous artists such as Paul Cezanne. Use visual examples to show the links and inspirations. 4. Contemporary uses of the Cubist style in artwork and architecture , e.g. David Hockney, David Mach, The Hyatt! Help with annotation It is very important that you write about the art in your own words We dont need an essay, simple bullet points

can be fine The following slides can really help, they can also be found on the website: http://lbsart.weebly.com/annotation-helpshee ts.html ANALYSING AND EVALUATING ARTWORK POINT EVIDENCE - EXPLAIN CUBIS M

Georges Braque 01 Jan 1955 Pablo Picasso 30 Sep 1955 The Cubist movement in painting was developed by Picasso and Braque around 1907-1914, and became a major influence on Western art. Abstracted form

The artists chose to break down the subjects, and reassembled in an abstracted form instead of depicting objects from one viewpoint, the artist depicts the subject from a multitude of viewpoints to represent the subject in a greater context.

Picasso, Aficionado (1912) Inspirations They were greatly inspired by African sculpture, and by painters Paul Czanne (French, 1839-1906) and Georges Seurat (French, 1859-1891), Picasso, Les Demoiselles d'Avignon (1907)

Broken up Gris, Juan, Teacups,1914 In Cubism the subject matter is broken up, analyzed, and reassembled in an abstracted form. Picasso and Braque followed the advice of Paul Czanne, who in 1904 said artists should treat nature "in terms of the cylinder, the sphere and the cone." The Cubist style emphasized the flat, twodimensional

surface of the picture plane, rejecting the traditional techniques of perspective, foreshortening, modelling. Braque, Georges Violin and Candlestick Paris, [spring 1910]

New realities Cubist painters were not bound to copying form, texture, colour, and space; instead, they presented a new reality in paintings that depicted fragmented objects, whose several sides were seen simultaneously.

Gris, Juan Landscape at Ceret, 1913 oil on canvas Types of Cubism There are two main types of cubism, analytical cubism and synthetic cubism. The work up to 1912 is known as Analytical Cubism, concentrating on

geometrical forms using subdued colours. Analytic cubism was mainly practiced by Braque, and is very simple, with dark, almost monochromatic colours. Braque, Georges Violin and Pitcher Paris, [early 1910] Oil on canvas

Analytical Cubism The main elements of Cubism were to show a simplified subject from several different points of view, Analytical Cubism was concerned

with the breaking down, or analysis, of forms Colour schemes were simplified, to nearly monochromatic (hues of tan, brown, gray, cream, green, or blue preferred) in order not to distract the viewer from the artist's primary

interest--the structure of form itself Synthetic Cubism The second phase after 1912, known as Synthetic Cubism, used more decorative shapes, stencilling, collage, and brighter colours. It was then that artists such as Picasso and Braque started to use

pieces of cut-up newspaper in their paintings. Braque, Georges Fruit Dish, Ace of Clubs, [Paris, early 1913] Oil, gouache, and charcoal on canvas. What is Synthetic Cubism???? Grew out of analytical cubism Real pieces of paper, scores of music replaced drawn musical notation. Fragments of newspaper, playing cards, cigarette packs,

and advertisements that were either real or painted were added to paintings. Artist such as Picasso and Braque began to add found objects and textures into their paintings that surrounded them in their everyday environments They were bringing their real life objects and their paintings together They were inventing COLLAGE Or as they called it PAPIER COLLE

(French: pasted paper) Cubism influences in Contemporary Art David Hockney Portrait of the Artist's Mother. 1985, photocollage. This is called a photocollage rather than a photomontage, because it is more three-dimensional than a montage tends to be. Hockney reflected extensively on his process of collaging prints taken from a

camera as connecting to the Cubist sense of multiple angles and especially of movement. These "multiples" (as he called them) convey a strong sense of movement, David Mach Post Card Collage, made up of multiple images to bu A single portrait.

Cubism Influencing Design Buildings Household Fashion Toys Can you identify the following?

Braque, Georges Still Life with Harp and Violin 1912 Oil on canvas Answer: Analytical Cubism Why? Braque, Georges Still Life on a Table: "Gillette."

[Paris, early 1914] Charcoal, pasted paper, and gouache Answer: Synthetic Cubism Why? Picasso "Still Life with Chair Caning" 1912 Oil and oilcloth on canvas, with rope frame Georges Braque

Candlestick and Playing Cards on a Table 1910 Juan Gris Portrait of Josette Gris 1916, Oil on panel Juan Gris the Breakfast 1915

Georges Braque Guitar and Clarinet 1918 Create a mind map of all the words you would use to describe Cubism Here are a few to get you started Abstract, Picasso, Braque, Cezanne, 1907-1914, Viewpoint, broken , African Masks,

Gris, Cylinder , re-assembled, Sphere , David Hockney, Basic Shapes, Still Life, Flat, Portraits, Collage,

two-dimensional, rejecting the traditional techniques , innovative, Photomontage, modelling, form, David Mach, Cone texture, colour,

perspective, multiple view points, foreshortening, space , Synthetic Analytical

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