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Art History Timelines: Index

Art History Timelines: Index
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Digital Art History - Digital Art History - Guides at Emory University - Main Library (Woodruff) This guide is inspired by Transitioning to a Digital World Art History, Its Research Centers, and Digital ScholarshipA Report to the The Samuel H. Kress Foundation and The Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media George Mason UniversityBy Diane M. Zorich Cultural Heritage Consultant dzorich@mindspring.comMay 2012 Teaser excerpts below to get you to click on the full report The examples listed below, while not comprehensive, give a sense of the type of research art historians might undertake with the aid of digital technologies: Visualizing a work of art in its place over time, e.g., viewing a painting, sculpture, or building in relationship to the environment around it and the changes to that environment over time. Some Barriers:

Meet KnowRe. Your New Digital Teacher's Aide. Collection search Registration numbers The most common type of Museum number begins with the year of acquisition. The database standardises these numbers in the form, for example: 1887,0708.2427 (year: comma: block of four numbers - usually representing a month and day: full-stop and final number). The final number can be of any length and may be followed by another full-stop and a sub-number. In some of these cases a prefix has been added before a number (e.g. If the number you are entering has come from an old catalogue it could appear in the form 1887-7-8-2427. In the case of some two-dimensional works from Asia and the Middle East a full stop may need to be inserted into the final number. The second most common type of Museum number takes the form of one or two letters followed by two numbers. There are also some special cases including, for example, S.2534 (Sheepshanks collection, in which case the number will fall between 1 and 8000). BM or 'Big' numbers Other numbering systems

Famous Paintings Art Appreciation Lessons for Kids These studies of Famous Paintingswere written on an elementary level, but will be of interest to all ages. They will help students become familiar with and learn to appreciate the works of famous artists. Teachers, for each lesson you will find a biography of the artist,a study sheet, a worksheet, a greyscale print of the picture,a jigsaw puzzle, a printable and online crossword puzzle, word search, and word scramble, links for further research, and links to art lessons for many of the artists. There are posters, books, and videos you can order. All the material at Garden of Praise is free without subscription. If you have benefited and would like to help maintain the site, use the button below. SUGGESTIONS for using the ART LESSONS How to Use Famous Paintings for Tutoring

History of Art and Architecture - online image resources The UCSB Image Resource Center (formerly the Visual Resources Collection) maintains a large and comprehensive online collection of images for teaching the history of art and architecture. It is accessible through the MDID interface. We also now host other campus collections through MDID: Film & Media, Theater & Dance, Classics, Richard Ross Photography, Early Modern Bibles from the UCSB library. ARTstor - over a million images and counting, available to the University of California through license (self-registration; instructor privileges on request - download the ARTstor quick guide [PDF] to help you get started). The Red Dot - keep abreast of collection additions, interesting image sites and tools, and more through the IRC blog. NEW! There is a huge number of digital image sources available online, which are useful for research, digital teaching, and student assignments. sections: museum websites with collections online (a small sampling) Euromuse - links to primarily European museums

21st Century Classroom How To Draw "How to Draw" is a collection of tutorials that will teach you everything from perspective basics to shading chrome. Never picked up a pencil before? Fear not! From simple line drawings to modern art and easy animations, we've got you covered. Instructables is the most popular project-sharing community on the Internet. Art Teacher Lesson Plans Reviewed by Teachers Why Select Other Criteria? Sometimes you only have 45 minutes to review participles before Tuesday's assembly, or you need curriculum you know was reviewed after a certain date. Duration: If curriculum authors indicate how long it takes to implement a resource, i.e. a 30-minute vocabulary exercise, a three-day science experiment, or a two-week expository writing project, we note it for you. If not, our teacher reviewers may indicate an estimated amount of time it would take. When you select a duration in this box, you'll see only resources with that stated duration. Reviewed After: Limit the resources you see to those reviewed since the date you choose by clicking the box and making a selection.

~~Navires Antiques ~~ Le Musée Imaginaire~~ mind-blowing - definition of mind-blowing by the Free Online Dictionary The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition copyright ©2000 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Updated in 2009. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. mind-blowing adj 1. Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003 mind′-blow`ing adj. 1. 2. Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Thesaurus Legend: Synonyms Related Words Antonyms

About This Site What is art? How does art address the needs of humanity? Why do we create art? Is all art beautiful? Does everyone see art in the same way? This program invites you to learn about the art critiquing process. Learning about art is much more than the making of a project. Although website materials are capable of being viewed in any order, it is recommended that you begin with the Elements Of Art. ARTiculation also contains a Timeline and Vocabulary Section to aid you in placing works of art within a historical context and understanding the meaning of art terms that may be new to you. il nudo femminile sdraiato dall’antichità ai nostri giorni (Achille della Ragione) Il prototipo del nudo femminile sdraiato viene generalmente fatto risalire al Giorgione, anche se già nel I secolo d.C. viene realizzata, da un ignoto artista romano, una Venere marina circondata da due amorini su di una parete del peristilio in una casa patrizia di Pompei. Purtroppo una rovinosa eruzione cancellerà dalla memoria degli uomini per circa duemila anni la splendida dea dell’amore ed il suo giovane corpo nudo e ne vieterà la visione. Quando sarà diseppelita gli artisti avranno di nuovo creato quell’immagine poderosa in grado di scuotere il torpore e di accendere la fantasia e da allora non si sono più fermati. fig.00 Ignoto artista romano Venere marina I secolo d.C. Pompei Casa di Venere Il Cinquecento inaugura la spettacolare serie delle Veneri nude con la più sensuale e misteriosa delle creazioni del Giorgione, la Venere dormiente (fig 1) il quale, nel 1509, ci fa dono dell’ immagine immortale di una placida fanciulla che sogna e ci fa sognare. Ottocento

Lèxic Obert Flexionat de Català The Alphabet of Art The Robert J. McKnight Memorial Web Site Welcome to the Alphabet of Art. This site explains, in simple terms, the elements of visual design. Once you understand the Alphabet, you'll be able to "read" pictures and other works of visual art and understand why they work the way they do. The Alphabet of Art was developed by the late Robert J. McKnight derived many of the ideas in the Alphabet from Maitland Graves and his book, The Art of Color and Design (McGraw-Hill, 1951). The Alphabet of Art is a service of Guidance Communications, Inc. The Alphabet of Art — A Notation System for Visual Design The visual notation system known as the Alphabet of Art is made up of Elements and Attributes. The seven Elements are the things that the artist or designer works with: Line, Line Direction, Shape, Size, Texture, Value, and Color. The Attributes are defined as the qualities that the art or design conveys to the observer. In any notation system there must be a method of making comparisons.

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