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Dots, lines and planes

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Dots, lines and planes

  1. 1. DOTS, LINES, AND PLANES
  2. 2. Dots are the basic element of visual communication and the unit of painting, drawing and artwork. DOTS Different representations of dots: •dots at an intersection •dots used to create lines •a dot as a conventional circle
  3. 3. DOTS. Expressivity. A single dot lacks dynamism, suggests little, has a static value and does not create form or movement. However, when a dot is related to a and associated with other dots, it can be highly expressive. OrderOrder DisorderDisorder ConcentrationConcentration DispersionDispersion Depth distance- nearness Depth distance- nearness TextureTexture
  4. 4. OrderOrder InstabilityInstability More visual weightMore visual weight Less visual weightLess visual weight Movement to the top Movement to the top Movement to bottom Movement to bottom Dots used to help imagine a shapeDots used to help imagine a shape
  5. 5. Positive and negative dotsPositive and negative dots
  6. 6. DOTS USED TO CREATE VOLUME
  7. 7. DOTS USED IN GRAPHIC ARTS Dots are used in printers to create the images.
  8. 8. PIXELS IN DIGITAL IMAGES Pixels act as dots to create digital images.
  9. 9. DOTS IN ART
  10. 10. Mosaic. Tile. Cabeza de medusa.
  11. 11. Seurat :Torre Effiel, 1886 POINTILLISM Pointillism is a technique used by some post- impressionist painters at the end of the nineteenth century. With this technique, brushtrokes are simplified by the use of coloured dots.
  12. 12. Georges Seurat. Circus
  13. 13. Paul Klee. Parnasumm
  14. 14. Sonia Delaunay. Rythme. 1938
  15. 15. Roy Lichtenstein
  16. 16. • A. Miro: GATO, MARIPOSA Y PÁJARO, 1940
  17. 17. • Vasarely “ Ilusión en relieve “
  18. 18. • W Kandinsky: Algunos círculos, 1926
  19. 19. • Adolph Gottlieb • “Ráfaga nº 1”
  20. 20. Chrisian Faur
  21. 21. Anish Kapoor. Tall tree and the eye.
  22. 22. LINES •The line is the result of a point that moves across a surface. •The line closes spaces and defines forms. The contour represents the border of things.
  23. 23. DIFFERENT TYPES OF LINES INCLINED LINES CURVED LINES ZIG-ZAG LINES WAVY LINES COMBINATION LINES
  24. 24. EXPRESSIVENESS OF THE LINE IN COMPOSITIONS Straight lines They suggest rigidity, precision and constancy Vertical They express spirituality and elegance Horizontal If they are paralell to the ground they transmit repose and stability. Inclined these denote movement, decision and willingness.
  25. 25. EXPRESSIVENESS OF THE LINE IN COMPOSITIONS Curved lines These lines produce a feeling of movement, action and dynamism because they continously chage direction Radial lines These suggest light, explossion and luminosity
  26. 26. EXPRESSIVENESS OF THE LINE IN COMPOSITIONS Broken lines These lines have a zigzag shape and sharply change direction, transmitting imbalance, chaos and lack of organisation. Concurrent All the lines go towards a point or area of maximum attention. They force us to look directly at this area and create a focal point tension.
  27. 27. DIFFERENT WAYS TO USE LINES • Basic straight lines to make sketches • Expressive lines to make drawings • Lines to create volume
  28. 28. Basic straight lines to make sketches
  29. 29. Expressive line Alberto Giacometti Tres cabezas de Diego: 1962
  30. 30. Lines to create volume
  31. 31. LINES IN ART
  32. 32. “Rembrandt con la mirada extraviada” Engraving
  33. 33. Edward Hooper, grabado a la punta seca, Night Shadows, sombras nocturnas
  34. 34. • Franz Marc • “ Mountains”
  35. 35. MONDRIAN
  36. 36. Escher “ Estudio”
  37. 37. J. POLLOCK: Océano gris, 1953
  38. 38. Bernard Bennet
  39. 39. PLANES
  40. 40. DIFFERENT TYPES OF PLANES GEOMETRIC SHAPESGEOMETRIC SHAPES ABSTRACT OR ORGANIC SHAPESABSTRACT OR ORGANIC SHAPES
  41. 41. THREE DIMENSIONAL PLANES • Diego RIVERA: Desfile de aniversario de la revolución rusa, 1956
  42. 42. • David HOCKNEY: El mar en Malibú, 1988 • VÍctor VASARELY: Triond, 1973
  43. 43. WAYS TO USE SHAPES AS PLANES
  44. 44. •PLANES IN ART
  45. 45. • August Macke • “Tienda de sombreros”
  46. 46. • H. Matisse
  47. 47. ROTHKO: Sin título, 1952
  48. 48. Paul Klee. Flowering. 1934
  49. 49. OUR NEXT TASK • We need: – Art Book, size A4 – Black or colored felt pens, and pencils (3B) – Picture of yourself (portrait) in black and white
  50. 50. ACTIVITY 1: SPHERE 1- Draw a ball or a sphere 2- Use the line to create volume like this example:
  51. 51. ACTIVITY 2: 1- Copy your portrait with pencil (try not to press too hard) 2- Use the line to create volume like you have done with the sphere. 3- Trace the lines with fine feltpens.
  52. 52. EXAMPLES

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