Intensity: The degree of purity, saturation or strength of color. Color Schemes Triadic: Any three colors equidistant on the
color wheel Complementary: Two colors that are directly across from each other on the color wheel. Analogous: Colors that are next to each other on the color wheel.
Triadic Principles of Design
Repetition: A way of combining art elements so that the same elements are used over and over to achieve balance and harmony. Pattern: The repetition of elements or
combinations of elements in a recognizable organization. Rhythm: A principle of design that refers to ways of combining elements to produce the
appearance of movement in an artwork . Movement Associated with rhythm referring to the arrangement of parts in an art work to create
a sense of motion to the viewers eye. Contrast: A principle of design that refers to difference s between elements such as color, texture, value, and shape.
Proportion: The size relationship between parts of an artwork Balance
A principle of design referring to the visual elements to create stability in an artwork. There are four types of balance: Symmetrical: A balance arrangement in which
parts of a composition are organized so that one side duplicates or mirrors the other. Symmetrical: A balance arrangement in which parts of a composition are organized so that
one side duplicates or mirrors the other. Asymmetrical: A feeling of balance attained when the visual units on either side of a vertical axis are actually different but are
placed in the composition to create a felt balance of the total work. Radial symmetry: A balance arrangement that results from the repetitive placement of
elements radiating out from central point. Emphasis: A principle of design in which one element or a combination of elements create more attention than anything else in a
composition. Focal point: The area within a composition which the emphasis is greatest and where the eye of the viewer continually comes to rest.
Emphasis? Focal Point????
Variety: A principle of design concerned with the inclusion of differences in the elements of a composition to offset unity and add interest to an artwork.
Unity: A principle of design related to the sense of wholeness that
results from the successful combination of the component elements in an
artwork. Media Medium: The materials such as oil, watercolor
etc. , used to create an artwork or category of art such as drawing, painting, or sculpture. Mediaplural for medium, more than one. Two dimensional art media
Painting: artwork made of colored powders mixed with a liquid. Some media include; watercolor, tempera, oil, acrylic and
fresco. Watercolor: transparent water-based paint that uses gum Arabic as a binder. Tempera: A technique of painting in which
water-based paint is mixed or tempered with egg yolk. Oil painting: Slow drying paint made when pigments are mixed with an oil; usually opaque and used on canvas.
Acrylic paint: A synthetic paint medium in which pigments are mixed with acrylic , a plastic emulsion that acts as a vehicle and a binder. Fabric: a material produced by interlocking
horizontal and vertical threads. Yarn: A material produced by twisting fibers of animal, plant, or synthetic sources, used to make fiber art.
Ink: A two-dimensional medium of pigment mixed with water and chemicals to be used for drawing. Pastel: pigments pressed into sticks and used
as a dry medium on paper. Sometimes referred to as hard or soft chalk pastels. Oil pastels: a media similar to chalk pastels but with more brilliant color and an oil base that makes it stick to the surface.
Chalk: pigments mixed with gum and pressed into a stick form and used as crayons. Fiber art: A type of art using fibers, yarn and
fabric as the medium tom create tactile forms and images through surface design, weaving, and
construction techniques. Photography: the art, craft, and science of capturing optical images on light-sensitive
surfaces. WWII famous kiss Dorothea Lange: Migrant Mother Computer generated art
Any visual expression created with a computer. Three dimensional art media Clay: earth mixed with water so that it can be
shaped and fired (in a kiln) to create permanent artwork. Wood: A natural material used to make sculpture using the subtractive process ,
although some wood sculptures can be constructed by adding precut pieces of wood. Glass: An art medium made of silicone and other trace elements that can be formed
when hot or used in mosaics and stained glass windows when cool. Mosaic
Metal: three-dimensional media used to make sculpture e.g.; bronze, copper, steel, tin, aluminum. Stone: A natural material used to make
sculpture such as limestone, marble, soapstone, jade, etc. Used in subtractive process. Plaster: Usually refers to plaster of Paris or
gesso. Plaster is a mixture of gypsum and water, which hardens to a smooth solid medium for sculpture; plaster can be cast, carved, or attached to something else.
Art Processes Drawing: A twodimensional artwork containing marks made
with a dry medium such as pencil or crayon. Painting: A twodimensional art process made with wet media such as tempera, oil or
watercolor. Two dimensional Fiber art: a type of art using fibers, yarn, and fabric as the medium to create tactile forms and
images through surface design, weaving, and construction techniques. Examples of fiber art: fabric printing, stamping, batik( a method of dyeing cloth by using wax),
tie-dye. Printmaking: a two-dimensional art process of reproducing image on a flat surface; three types are: relief(linoleum, wood), intaglio
(etching, engraving) and stencil (silkscreen). Photography Three-dimensional Textiles: artworks
that are created from natural or man made fibers. Weaving, basketry, stitchery, and knitting are just a
few of the processes involved in textile design. Fiber art can be three dimensional as well
Ceramics: the process of creating functional and nonfunctional art forms out of clay. Sculpture: an art process of modeling, carving, or joining materials into a three dimensional
form. Architecture: three-dimensional art form that encompasses designing/planning buildings, cities, landscapes, and bridges.
Subject Matter Subject matter: iconography or what the artwork is about, such as portrait, landscape, still life, nonobjective.
Representational artwork: artworks who primary purpose is to depict the visual appearance. Examples: landscapes, portrait, still life
Nonrepresentational: (nonobjective) artwork that contains no recognizable objects or forms but sometimes uses the elements of art as subject matter.
ELDA. PARCC Spring 2014 Field Test. The majority of districts will have exposure to PARCC prior to implementation. 65 traditional districts and 33 nontraditional schools/charters elected to participate (645 schools and approximately 50,000 students)
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