Diese Präsentation wurde erfolgreich gemeldet.
Die SlideShare-Präsentation wird heruntergeladen. ×

Portraiture for ks3

Anzeige
Anzeige
Anzeige
Anzeige
Anzeige
Anzeige
Anzeige
Anzeige
Anzeige
Anzeige
Anzeige
Anzeige
Wird geladen in …3
×

Hier ansehen

1 von 29 Anzeige
Anzeige

Weitere Verwandte Inhalte

Ähnlich wie Portraiture for ks3 (20)

Anzeige

Weitere von Elaine Humpleby (20)

Anzeige

Portraiture for ks3

  1. 1. PORTRAITURE Use these images as a starting point for your research – hyperlinks are included where available.
  2. 2. AMERICAN PORTRAITS Sites used http://www.csupomona.edu (use the search engine on the page for women artists) http://frederickbrown.com
  3. 3. Andy Warhol Marilyn Hand painted screen print 1960s Andy Warhol is famous for his multiple images of famous icons of the time. There are several in the Marilyn series including prints with repeated images where all use different colour combinations even though the image is the same.
  4. 4. Arshile Gorky The Artist and His Mother, c. 1926-c. 1942 Ailsa Mellon Bruce Fund © 1997 The Estate of Arshile Gorky / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York 1979.13.1
  5. 5. Barkley Leonnard Hendricks painted in 1972 – text on next page
  6. 6. Barkley Leonnard Hendricks George Jules Taylor, 1972 William C. Whitney Foundation 1973.19.2
  7. 7. Walt Kuhn American, 1877 - 1949 Wisconsin, 1936 oil on canvas, 50.9 x 40.8 cm (20 x 16 in.) Gift of Brenda Kuhn 1968.25.
  8. 8. FRIDA KAHLO ‘Diego in my thoughts’ 1943
  9. 9. Evelyn Pickering de Morgan (1850- 1919): Evelyn Pickering de Morgan was one of the women artists of the Pre- Raphaelite School.She was born into a wealthy family who had hoped she would make a socially prominent marriage.Evelyn, however, aspired to a career in art and she secretly studied art. Her teacher was her uncle the artist John Roddam Spencer-Stanhope. She later attended the Slade School of Art and was able to enjoy a distinguished career. She was married to the potter William de Morgan and was part of the Pre- Raphaelite circle that included Edward Burne-Jones. Morgan's paintings reflect the influence of Jones, but in addition to the Pre-Raphaelite themes and subject, de Morgan also evolved into more allegorical and symbolic themes and subjects. Her painting The Prisoner for instance is a poignant commentary on the status of women during the Victorian and early Edwardian eras
  10. 10. Berthe Morisot (1841-1895): Berthe Morisot was born in Bourges to a well-to-do family devoted to art. Both Berthe and sister Edma studied with several well-known painters, but Berthe was to be most influenced by Corot. She joined the circle of Impressionists and dedicatedly pursued the style and philosophy of Impressionism despite the criticisms that were generally laid on to its adherents.Manet was to become influenced by Morisot as seen in his later works. Morisot herself painted a broad range of subjects.Her paintings include still- life studies, paintings of women in domestic as well as social surroundings, and landscapes. Young girl at window - 1878
  11. 11. Self portrait – ‘Hesitating between art and music’ Angelica Kauffman (1741-1807): Angelica Kauffman was first trained by her father and then studied art in Italy. She came to England in 1766 where she followed a career as a professional artist. She was a founding member of the Royal Academy. She later went to Rome where she received royal commissions. Trained in the Neo-classical tradition, Kaufmann's works involved Greco-Roman and allegorical subjects. She was also a portrait painter, but was equally skilled in the rendering of abstract themes
  12. 12. Patricia Ping Lin(born:1943)Patricia Ping Lin was born in Singapore during the Japanese occupation of Malaysia. She received an early British education and immigrated to the United States in 1967. She received her bachelor's degree from the University of California in Los Angeles and her Ph.D. from the University of Southern California. A multi-media artist, her works include digital and computer generated art as well as paintings in water colors and oils.
  13. 13. Adrian Piper (born1943-): Adrian Piper has used her art as a means for rendering her autobiography. Her works are also the means of expressing her involvement with contemporary issues of race and gender. Piper frequently mixes text with visuals. Political Self-Portrait done in the 1970s uses captions that are placed across photo of herself as a child. Currently, Piper works with video and installation art to force viewers into a confrontation with assumptions about race
  14. 14. ‘Marilyn Vanitas’ Audrey Flack (born 1931-):Audrey Flack studied at Cooper Union and Yale University. After a stint as an Abstract expressionist, Flack began using photo realism as the vehicle for conveying the social and political themes. Throughout the 1960s and 70s Flack's works drew upon events and personalities of the civil rights and women's movements
  15. 15. Cecilia Concepcion Alvarez (born ): Cecilia Alvarez is a Seattle-based artist
  16. 16. Self portrait in a Bugatti 1925 Tamara de Lempika (1898-1980): Tamara de Lempicka was born in Warsaw, Poland but her family moved to Russia. She fled the Russian Revolution in 1917 and went to live in to Paris where she received her training at Academie de la Grand Chaumiere. She also studied with Maurice Denis and Andre Lhote.Lempicka's paintings are rendered in the hard-edged, flattened surface style which has come to be synonymous with Art Deco. She came to the U.S. prior to the Second World War where her works were exhibited in numerous galleries. Lempicka died in Mexico in 1980.
  17. 17. FREDERICK BROWN
  18. 18.    Born in 1945, Frederick J. Brown was raised in a working class neighborhood on  Chicago’s south side. His family had a great influence on the course of his life as an  artist. His father ran shoeshine stands and pool halls and introduced him to all types of  personalities. Brown would often mix paint at his uncle’s body and fender shop. As a  young boy, Brown learned about colors from his aunt, who made Viennese pastries using  spun sugar. "It looked like what’s on the palate now," he reflects.  He established a  studio in New York’s famous Soho District in the early1970s. It was there that he  collaborated on multi-media works with Jazz musicians, Ornette Coleman and Anthony  Braxton. Brown remembers how they talked about art in Coleman’s loft and how he  sometimes painted while the musicians rehearsed. For years, Brown worked through the  night with the blues blaring, seeking to translate the music’s rhythm and emotion onto  his canvasses. "To me, the Blues is the litmus test by which to judge all other creative  endeavors. It represents the purest form of human emotion and expression." Brown  emphasizes.      Brown’s experiences from his travels abroad and in the United States, combined with  this interest in jazz, blues and African and Native American culture, collectively produced  an artist of contemporary painting. His paintings in the 1970s were large, bold  abstractions; the themes of music, urban life and religious spirituality constant in his  work.      Says Brown, "Art is a religious experience. It’s not coming from you. It’s coming  through you."
  19. 19. OTHER PORTRAIT ARTISTS SITES USED http://www.arthistory.about.com http://www. artchive.com
  20. 20. OSKAR KOKOSCHKA Self-Portrait of a ‘degenerate artist’ Oil on canvas And - ‘Self Portrait Fiesole’
  21. 21. Francis Bacon (British – expressionist) Self-portrait English painter of Irish birth. Francis Bacon came to London in 1925 and although he received no formal art training, he created a sensation in 1945 when he exhibited his Three Studies for Figures at the Base of a Crucifixion (London, Tate Gallery) at the Lefevre Gallery in London. His work was Expressionist in style, and his distorted human forms were unsettling. He developed his personal style and gloomy subject matter during the 1950s, when he achieved an international reputation. Aside from his unpleasant images of corrupt and disgusting humanity, Bacon deliberately subverted artistic conventions by using the triptych format of Renaissance altarpieces to show the evils of man, rather than the virtues of Christ. In Pope Innocent X he reworked a famous portrait by Velazquez into a screaming mask of angst."
  22. 22. And it all flowed from one central insight: that in a culture glutted with information, where most people experience most things at second or third hand through TV and print, through images that become banal and disassociated by repeated again and again and again, there is role for affectless art. You no longer need to be hot and full of feeling. You can be supercool, like a slightly frosted mirror. Not that Warhol worked this out; he didn't have to. He felt it and embodied it. He was a conduit for a sort of collective American state of mind in which celebrity - the famous image of a person, the famous brand name - had completely replaced both sacredness and solidity ANDY WARHOL ’16 Jackies’
  23. 23. "Roy Lichtenstein was the master of the stereotype, and the most sophisticated of the major Pop artists in terms of his analysis of visual convention and his ironic exploitation of past styles. The work for which he is now known was the product of a long apprenticeship. Previous image Roy Lichtenstein – ‘In the Car’
  24. 24. DIEGO RIVERA Detail of the right side of ‘A Dream of a Sunday Afternoon in Alameda Park’ 1947/8
  25. 25. Auguste Macke

Hinweis der Redaktion

  • Ashile Gorky
    The artist and his Mother
    152x127cms
    Oil on canvas
    127-1946

×