GCSE Art Exam 2013

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GCSE Art Exam 2013


<ul><li><p>Year 11 </p><p>ART EXAM </p><p>2013 </p></li><li><p>GCSE ART &amp; DESIGN 2013 </p><p>EXAMINATION Jouneys Effects of Light Collections Close up </p></li><li><p>Things you need to know </p><p> You have just 8 weeks to prepare. You must meet all 4 assessment </p><p>objectives. (25% each, 20 marks) You must present all work in a </p><p>sketchbook or on design sheets. Your work will be handed in on the 2nd </p><p>day of the 10 hour exam (26th March) Exam 25th and 26th March </p></li><li><p>Tips Choose a question as soon as you can. Research as many artists as you can and only </p><p>choose ones who you feel you would like to influence you. </p><p> Use lesson time well. Attend art club on Wednesdays and </p><p>Thursdays. DO NOT FALL BEHIND WITH YOUR WORK!! MEET WEEKELY DEADLINES!! </p></li><li><p>AO1 - Develop ideas through investigations informed by contextual and other sources demonstrating analytical and cultural understanding You need to look at the work of other artists from </p><p>different times and places. Make notes about their work explaining your </p><p>thoughts and opinions. Draw, take photos and use the internet to </p><p>download images and information about art and artists. </p><p> Try to produce work using similar styles to the artists work you have looked at. </p><p>Assessment Objectives </p></li><li><p> AO2 Refine your ideas through experimenting and selecting appropriate resources, media, materials, techniques and processes. You need to use lots of different materials and </p><p>ways of making art and try to improve how your work looks as you continue to produce it. </p><p> Practise with a range of pencils, pens, chalk, paint, wire, clay, card and any other material used throughout the course. </p><p> Show lots of trying out and attempts in your books, never remove pages and keep all your work. </p><p>Assessment Objectives </p></li><li><p>AO3 - Record ideas, observations and insights relevant to intentions in visual and/or other forms You need to fill pages of your books with pictures </p><p>which are to do with your art projects. You need to draw objects in real life with any type of </p><p>drawing material, pencil, pen etc. You need to take photos and place these in your </p><p>books and you also need to cut and stick pictures you have found in your books. </p><p>Assessment Objectives </p></li><li><p> AO4 - Present a personal, informed and meaningful response demonstrating analytical and critical understanding, realising intentions and where appropriate, making connections between visual, written, oral or other elements. You need to make a really good final piece of pieces </p><p>of work for each project. This work should show that you have linked it to the </p><p>project title or theme and it should have something to do with artists or a culture. </p><p>Assessment Objectives </p></li><li><p>Journeys Throughout history and across cultures, artists have </p><p>responded to different kinds of journey. </p><p> Ancient Egyptians depicted mythical journeys, such as the daily journey of the sun god Ra. </p><p> The Inuit people of Greenland made three-dimensional tactile maps to help them navigate coastlines </p><p> Joseph Cornell created imagined journeys in his box constructions. </p><p> The work of artists Hamish Fulton and Richard Long documents journeys they have made. </p><p> Research appropriate sources and produce your own response to ONE of the following: </p><p>EITHER (a) an imagined journey OR (b) a real journey. </p></li><li><p>Ancient Egyptian Mythical Journeys : </p></li><li><p>Inuit people of Greenland: Tactile 3D maps created to help them </p><p>navigate coastlines </p></li><li><p>Joseph Cornell Created imagined journeys in his box constructions All of Cornell's work was assembled from found </p><p>pieces He filled them with images clipped out of magazines </p><p>and objects he found during his thrift store crawls </p></li><li><p>Hamish Fulton In response to a walk; Fulton </p><p>created large wall texts and a series of drawings, collages and prints. These are reflections of the time he spent in this area. </p><p>Hamish Fulton A 31 Day Road Walking Journey </p></li><li><p>Richard Long Art made by walking in </p><p>landscapes. Photographs of sculptures </p><p>made along the way Walks made into text works </p></li><li><p>Effects of Light Impressionist painters were inspired by how the effects </p><p>of light changed the appearance of their subjects. </p><p> More recently, artists Susan Derges and Garry Fabian Miller have exploited the effects of light to create camera-less photographs, and filmmaker Tacita Dean has explored the unique effects of projected light </p><p> Research appropriate sources and create your own work in response to Effects of Light. </p></li><li><p>Impressionist Painters Claude Monet When Monet painted the Rouen Cathedral series, he had long since been impressed with the way light imparts to a subject a distinctly different character at different times of the day and the year, and as atmospheric conditions change. For Monet, the effects of light on a subject became as important as the subject itself. His Series Paintings, in which he painted many views of the same subject under different lighting conditions, are an attempt to illustrate the importance of light in our perception of a subject at a given time and place </p><p>Rouen Cathedral, the West Portal, </p><p>Dull Weather 1892 </p><p>Rouen Cathedral, West Faade, </p><p>Sunlight 1892 </p><p>Rouen Cathedral ,red, Sunlight </p><p>1892 </p><p>The portal and the tower of the saint-romain at </p><p>morning sun, Harmony in Blue 1893 </p></li><li><p>Susan Derges Makes pictures without a camera; most often working with natural </p><p>landscapes Captures the quintessence of that moment of creation: fixing images </p><p>onto a surface </p><p>River Taw, 19 January 1999, photograph, 76.2cm x 30.5cm by </p><p>Susan Derges </p></li><li><p>Garry Fabian Miller Has made exclusively 'camera-less photographs since the mid </p><p>1980s. He works in the darkroom, shining light through coloured glass </p><p>vessels and over cut-paper shapes to create forms that record directly onto photographic paper. </p><p>Becoming Magma 2' June 2004 </p><p>Water, light, dye destruction print </p><p>Becoming Magma, New Year, January 2005' </p><p>2005 Water, light, dye destruction print </p></li><li><p>Tacita Dean Tacita Dean is a British artist now based in Berlin. She is best known for her use of film. Deans films act as portraits or depictions rather than conventional </p><p>cinematic storytelling, capturing fleeting natural light or subtle shifts in movement. </p><p> Her static camera positions and long takes allow events to unfold unhurriedly. </p></li><li><p>Collections Lisa Milroys paintings are based on collections of </p><p>everyday objects. </p><p> Tony Cragg and Jean Shin have produced installations made from collections of found objects. </p><p> Study appropriate sources and produce your own response to ONE of the following: </p><p>EITHER (a) a collection of related objects OR (b) a collection of found objects. </p><p> Chrsitian Boltanski often uses photographs of people and collections of related objects in his installations. </p></li><li><p>Lisa Milroy Is a Anglo-Canadian painter who lives and works in the UK. Lisa is known for painting everyday items such as clothes, shoes and </p><p>vases in the form of collections. She paints things in formations such as grids, groups, lines, rows and </p><p>columns, which are often painted on plain backgrounds. </p><p>Shoes, 1985 Light bulbs, 1988 </p><p>Melons, 1986 </p></li><li><p>Tony Cragg Is a British visual artist specialised in sculpture. Many of Cragg's early works are made from found materials, discarded </p><p>construction mate-disposed household materials. </p></li><li><p>Jean Shin Jean Shin is an American artist who lives and works in New York City. </p><p>She is best known for her labor-intensive, sculptural process of transforming accumulations of cast-off objects into visually alluring, conceptually rich works. </p><p>Glass Block (Tacoma), 2006 </p><p>Hide Series, 2004 Cut leather and suede (shoes), </p><p>thread and shoelaces </p><p>Settings, 2010 Ceramic plates and tiles </p></li><li><p>Christian Boltanski Is a French sculptor, photographer, painter and film maker. In the 1970s, Boltanski started using mainly photography for expressing </p><p>form, exploration of consciousness, and remembering. After 1976, he started treating photography as painting, making collages </p><p>of sliced photographs of still nature and everyday life banality in order to reflect collective aesthetic condition of modern civilization in ordinary, stereotypical way. </p></li><li><p>Close-up Artists are sometimes inspired by the idea of close-up </p><p>views of their subject. </p><p> For example, the Boyle family, Robert Cottingham, Alison Watt and the photographer Andreas Feininger have created unusual and sometimes abstract work from close-up views. </p><p> Research appropriate sources and create your own response to Close-up. </p></li><li><p>Boyle Family Boyle Family is a group of collaborative artists based in London. Boyle Family aims to make art that does not exclude anything as a potential subject. Over the years, subjects have included: earth, air, fire and water; animals, </p><p>vegetables, minerals; insects, reptiles, water creatures; human beings and societies; physical elements and fluids from the human body. </p><p> The media used have included performances and events; films and projections; sound recordings; photography; electron-microphotography; drawing; assemblage; painting; sculpture and installation. </p><p>Images from the microprojector in the performance Son et </p><p>Lumiere for Insects, Reptiles, &amp; Water Creatures 1966 </p><p>Projections of bodily fluids during the </p><p>performance of Son et Lumiere for Bodily Fluids and Functions 1966 </p></li><li><p> collaborative </p><p>natural world </p><p>man made environment casts of earths surface </p><p>abstraction </p><p>tactile texture </p><p>pattern </p><p>photography </p></li><li><p>Robert Cottingham Robert Cottingham is considered to be one of most important original Photorealist </p><p>painters. Cottingham's work focuses on items associated as Americana. </p></li><li><p>Robert Cottingham </p><p>photo-realism </p><p>typography American Life </p><p>photography </p><p>colour shape line </p><p>symbols </p></li><li><p>Alison Watt Alison Watt OBE is a Scottish painter, born in Greenock on 11 December 1965. </p><p>Alison Watt graduated from Glasgow School of Art in 1988. Pulse, 2006 </p></li><li><p>ALISON WATT </p><p>fabrics folds </p><p>abstraction composition </p><p>tone form </p><p>monochrome </p><p>emphasis contrast </p><p>painting </p></li><li><p>Domenico Gnoli </p><p>the everyday </p><p>Surrealism </p><p>clothing hair </p><p>cropping </p><p>detail tone form </p><p>visual texture </p></li><li><p>Michael Chase Area of Interest </p><p>visual texture photography </p><p>digital manipulation </p><p>colour </p><p>abstraction </p><p>movement </p><p>disintegration </p></li><li><p>Sarah Graham </p><p>colour photo-realism </p><p>childhood </p><p>painting </p><p>tone form </p><p>exaggeration </p><p>focal point </p><p>depth of field </p><p>PresenterPresentation NotesDEPTH OF FIELD, FOCUS, COMPOSITION, COLLECTIONS</p></li><li><p>Cara Thayer and Louie Van Patten </p><p>collaboration expression </p><p>the human condition the body </p><p>tone form texture focal point </p></li><li><p>Ronit Baranga ceramics the human form vessels </p><p>sculpture </p><p>emphasis </p><p>form </p><p>neutral colour palette </p><p>psychology </p></li><li><p>Andreas Feininger Andreas Bernhard Lyonel Feininger was </p><p>an American photographer and a writer on photographic technique. He was noted for his dynamic black-and-white scenes of Manhattan and for studies of the structures of natural objects. </p></li><li><p>Week 1 and 2 (5 lessons) </p><p>ASSESSMENT OBJECTIVE 1 RESEARCH IMAGES &amp; ARTISTS Develop their ideas through investigations </p><p>informed by contextual and other sources, demonstrating analytical and cultural understanding. </p></li><li><p> C 11 - 12 Marks: Grade C A generally consistent ability to effectively develop ideas through investigations informed by contextual and other sources. </p><p> A generally consistent ability to demonstrate analytical and cultural understanding. </p><p> Facts about the artist. </p><p> Comments about what you like/dislike. </p><p> Reasons why. Good layout written </p><p>on lines. Images of artists </p><p>work. Well presented title. How the artist could </p><p>influence you. </p></li><li><p>B and A 13 16 Marks: Grade B and A A consistent ability to </p><p>effectively develop and explore ideas through investigations purposefully informed by contextual and other sources. </p><p> A consistent ability to demonstrate analytical and cultural understanding. </p><p> Personal response with feelings and mood mentioned. </p><p> Title reflecting the artist. </p><p> Colour/drawings in the border. </p><p> Background. </p></li><li><p>A* 17 20 Marks: Grade A* A highly developed </p><p>ability to effectively develop and creatively explore ideas through investigations informed by </p><p> contextual and other sources. </p><p> A confident and highly developed ability to demonstrate analytical and cultural understanding. </p><p> Whole page reflecting the artist. </p><p> Personal response making connections to the work of others. </p><p> Drawings in the background. </p><p> Exceptional presentation. </p><p> In depth analysis. </p></li><li><p>Compulsory Tasks Presenting at least 2 double page </p><p>researches. Create at least one study of an artists </p><p>work. </p></li><li><p>To obtain good marks </p><p> Ask for feedback. Draft work first if this will help you. Be as personal as you can be and make </p><p>visual links, say how the work will influence your work and how it inspires you. </p><p> Make all written work look beautiful, it is ART after all!! </p></li><li><p>First Homework </p><p> Bring Research your next lesson on an artist from the exam paper. </p><p> Be prepared to use lesson time to present research. </p><p> Start to present your pages </p><p>Slide Number 1GCSE ART &amp; DESIGN 2013EXAMINATIONThings you need to knowTips Slide Number 7Slide Number 8Slide Number 9Slide Number 10Slide Number 11Slide Number 12Slide Number 13Slide Number 14Slide Number 15Slide Number 16Slide Number 17Slide Number 18Slide Number 19Slide Number 20Slide Number 21Slide Number 22Slide Number 23Slide Number 24Slide Number 25Slide Number 26Slide Number 27Slide Number 28Slide Number 29Slide Number 30Slide Number 31Slide Number 32Slide Number 33Slide Number 34Slide Number 35Slide Number 36Slide Number 37Slide Number 38Slide Number 39Slide Number 40Slide Number 41Week 1 and 2 (5 lessons) CB and AA*Compulsory TasksTo obtain good marksFirst Homework</p></li></ul>