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On the Internet, look up and list two or more definitions of

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On the Internet, look up and list two or more definitions of the word "art" from different reliable sources. Be sure to properly quote and cite these definitions. See the "Resource Links" (in Course Materials for this unit) for useful sites. Then search the internet and find one specific example of each of the eight types of art listed below. Your examples should be by established artists and/or from museum collections online. Submit the URL for each example, a description of the art and an explanation of why the example you provide exemplifies the definition(s) of the word "art."

Painting
Sculpture
Architecture
Photography
Printmaking
Conceptual Art
Installation Art
Performance Art
You are required to comply with APA style format for quotations, internal citations and a reference list. For additional information and resources on APA, visit the APA section of the Library, available under "Library Features."

When researching the internet for addition resources, use reliable/credible sites. Begin with sites suggested in the Course Materials Reference List for each unit. Retail sites and Wikipedia are not considered reliable resources. All writing must be in your own words. Do not cut and paste information from web sites.
1. The conscious use of skill and creative imagination esp. in the production of aesthetic objects


art. (2009). In Merriam-Webster Online Dictionary. Retrieved January 31, 2009, from http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/art



2. Human effort to imitate, supplement, alter, or counteract the work of nature.



Art. (n.d.). The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition. Retrieved February 01, 2009, from Answers.com Web site: http://www.answers.com/topic/art



Painting

"Curiosity" by Jean-Honore Fragonard is two young girls looking through drapes towards whoever is looking at the painting. In this painting, Fragonard expresses the playful, the erotic, and the joys of domesticity, as he does in all of his paintings.



Fragonard, Jean-Honore (1780). French painting. Retrieved February 1, 2009, from Louvre.fr Web site: http://www.louvre.fr/llv/oeuvres/detail_notice.jsp?CONTENT%3C%3Ecnt_id=10134198674109078&CURRENT_LLV_NOTICE%3C%3Ecnt_id=10134198674109078&FOLDER%3C%3Efolder_id=9852723696500815&fromDept=false&baseIndex=6&bmLocale=en

Sculpture



The Thinker was commissioned by the Museum of Decorative Art in 1880 for doors at the entrance to the museum. Originally meant to be a man pondering the massive "Gates of Hell," The Thinker evolved to become a larger than life stand-alone piece. This piece of art captures the human imagination so much that The Thinker has entered the public consciousness as a symbol of intellect and academia.


Rodin, Augeste (1880). Auguste Rodin. Retrieved February 1, 2009, from Rodin Museum Web site: http://www.artcyclopedia.com/feature-2004-09-ro din-thinker.html

Architecture -



Louvre, paris Located in Paris, the Louvre is one of the largest palaces in the world and, as a former residence of the kings of France, one of the most illustrious. It exemplifies traditional French architecture since the Renaissance, and it houses a magnificent collection of ancient and Western art. I.M. Pie's urban style buildings are art in themselves. Pei's buildings are characterized by broad irregular geometric shapes and large open interiors. He uses shapes ans space to create something aesthetically pleasing and unique from other buildings.



Pei, I.M. (2003). Louvre Museum, Paris, France, 1988. Retrieved February 1, 2009, from National Geographic Web site: http: //images.google.com/imgres?imgurl=http://photography.nationalgeographic.com/staticfiles/N GS/Shared/StaticFiles/Photography/Images/POD/l/louvre-museum-126802-sw.jpg&imgrefurl=http://photography.nationalgeographic.com/photography/enlarge/louvre-museum_pod_image.html&usg=__NVWJICeWm5NX4x0RGT65bAMIdA8=&h=600&w=800&sz=98&hl=en&start=160&um=1&tbnid=MEKqjCMNYw7bzM:&tbnh=107&tbnw=143&prev=/images%3Fq%3Dlouvre%26start%3D147%26um%3D1%26hl%3Den%26rls%3DSNYI,SNYI:2005-12,SNYI:en%26sa%3DN
Photography - Afghan girl



Sharbat Gula is an Afghan woman. She was forced to leave her home in Afghanistan during the Soviet war for a refugee cam in Pakistan where she was photographed by journalist Steve McCurry. The art of this photo was so piercing that Sharbat became a symbol both of the 1980s Afghan conflict and of the refugee situation worldwide. The photograph is art because it expresses human conflict and emotion. McCurry, Steve (1984). Afghan Girl. Retri eved February 1, 2009, from Worlds famous photos Web site: http://www.worldsfamousphotos.com/afghan-girl-1984.html


Printmaking- Archipenko, Bathers 1950



Archipenko was a ukranian sculptor linked to the cubist movement in the early twentieth century. Archipenko´s work uses the human figure a platform for analysing volume, space and geometric planes. Archipenko began to look beyond scultpure´s solid forms, concluding that spaces and voids are as important as solid mass.



Archipenko, Alexander (1950). Printmakers. Retrieved February 1, 2009, from Georgetown Library Web site: http://library.georgetown.edu/dept/speccoll/prints/printsA2Z.htm



Conceptual- Art Miro Joan Relief Contruction



Miro's Conceptual art is meant to be optimistic, non-representational relief construction. He did not believe in abstract ideas, but he tried to link art with concrete tangible ideas.



Miro, Joan (1930). The Collection. Retrieved February 1, 2009, from Moma Web site: http://www.moma.org/collection/browse_results.php?criteria=O%3ADE%3AI%3A5&page_number=459&template_id=1&sort_order=1

Installation Art



This art is meant to completely take up the space it is being shown in, to the point where the show rom is part of the piece. It is permanently connected. The slides are impressive sculptures in their own right, and you don't have to hurtle down them to appreciate this artwork. What interests Höller, however, is both the visual spectacle of watching people sliding and the 'inner spectacle' experienced by the sliders themselves, the state of simultaneous delight and anxiety that you enter as you descend.


Holler, Carsten Carsten Holler-test site. Retrieved February 1, 2009, from London town Web site: http://www.londontown.com/LondonEvents/CarstenHoller-TestSite/1cf96?utm_source=LondonMonthly&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=LondonMonthly33


Performance Art- Dream Like Love



Li Wei Li Wei uses pictures with her performance art to create a scene that looks realistic.


Li Wei, Li Wei (2005). Performance Art. Retrieved February 1, 2009, from Visual Arts Cork Web site: http://www.visual-arts-cork.com/performance-art.htm
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Customer: replied 7 years ago.
Thank you. XXXXX have any questions I wil send another reply. So far everything looks good.
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Customer: replied 7 years ago.

Hello,

 

I verified this infor with AIU on line college. The similarty score comes back as 97% plagarsim. I can not submit this assignment. This is due to be handed in tonight @ 12:00 eastern time. What can you do to help

I have realized that when I post the answers on here they show up I was not aware of that I will try to help rewrite it but cannot gaurantee it to be done tonight
Customer: replied 7 years ago.

I had to rewrite it myself but can you assist me with another assignment that due this week? If so here is the assgnment.

Visit the following websites and explore the collections of Ancient Art there:

  • The Metropolitan Museum of Art
  • The Louvre Museum
  • The Smithsonian Institution Freer Gallery and Sackler Gallery

See the Course Materials List for access to these sites.

From the gallery websites listed above, and available through the Course Materials List, select two works of art from any ancient culture. Using the terminology and concepts you are learning for evaluating art, compare and contrast the two works including materials used, style, meaning, symbolism, and any other aesthetic issues. Explain how the works of art fit into the context of the time period. Keep in mind that only art works that fit into the period of Ancient Art (created between 30,000 BCE- 500 CE) will be accepted.

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