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UMASS David Oath vs Donatello David PPT and Lamentation of Christ Worksheet

University of Massachusetts Amherst

Question Description

I’m trying to study for my Art course and I need some help to understand this question.

Hello, I have attached the project details to this request. Please complete the worksheet and powerpoint with speaker notes. Thank you!

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Overview Analysis, interpretation and communication are all fundamental skills for success, whether in school, the workplace—or in a museum. College for America has decided to open an art museum—a virtual one, of course! Like every museum, this one needs exhibits. The director of the museum has asked you to create a new exhibit on the changing portrayal of the human body throughout history. You will need to select six artworks to include in the exhibit, familiarize yourself with their main characteristics and name the exhibit. You will then create a slideshow presentation, including audio, to help guide museum visitors through your exhibit while introducing them to fundamental concepts of art creation and criticism. Directions To create your presentation: 1. Learn about the Cornell Note-Taking System. You will use the Cornell Note-Taking Worksheet in Project Resources to take notes on various art terms, as well as the artworks you are considering for the exhibit. o If you prefer, you can handwrite your notes and type them after. 2. Familiarize yourself with art terminology and strategies for analyzing art by reviewing the resources. 3. Learn about different works of art by watching the six lecture videos and reading the accompanying articles. There is a lot of information, so you will need to take thorough notes. 4. Choose two of the artworks to compare. Prepare speaker notes based on the notes you took while listening, 5. Please only use the following resources: About The Cornell Note-Taking System Read this guide to the Cornell Note-Taking System to familiarize yourself with the features and reasons behind the system: file:///C:/Users/cTand/AppData/Local/Packages/Microsoft.MicrosoftEdge_8wekyb3d8bbwe/Te mpState/Downloads/Cornell_Template_ACE%20(1).pdf Giotto's Lamentation (Lecture 1) Take notes on this recorded lecture on Giotto’s Lamentation (if it is one of the six artworks you will select for the exhibit). https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/ap-arthistory/early-europe-and-colonial-americas/medieval-europe-islamic-world/v/giottoarena-scrovegni-chapel-part-3-of-4 Donatello's David (Lecture 2) Take notes on this recorded lecture on Donatello’s David (if it is one of the six artworks you will select for the exhibit). https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/renaissancereformation/early-renaissance1/sculpture-architecture-florence/v/donatello-davidbronze-c-1440s Peter Paul Rubens's Elevation of the Cross and Rembrandt van Rijn's Anatomy Lesson of Dr. Tulp (Lecture 3) Take notes on this recorded lecture on Rubens’s Elevation of the Cross and Rembrandt’s Anatomy Lesson of Dr. Tulp (if you are selecting either are both for the exhibit). https://cfaresources.s3.amazonaws.com/Captions/player.html?v=5na8dqVRz2Y&c=14674 80 David's Oath of the Horatii (Lecture 4) Take notes on this recorded lecture on David's Oath of the Horatii (if it is one of the six artworks you will select for the exhibit). https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/monarchy-enlightenment/neoclassicism/v/david-oath-of-the-horatii-1784 Édouard Manet's Olympia (Lecture 5) Take notes on this recorded lecture on Manet’s Olympia (if it is one of the six artworks you will select for the exhibit). https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/becomingmodern/avant-garde-france/realism/v/manet-olympia-1863-exhibited-1865 Picasso's Les Demoiselles d'Avignon (Lecture 6) Take notes on this recorded lecture on Picasso’s Les Demoiselles d’Avignon (if it is one of the six artworks you will select for the exhibit). https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/ap-art-history/later-europe-andamericas/modernity-ap/v/picasso-les-demoiselles-d-avignon-190 Context for Giotto's Lamentation Watch this video to learn about the context of Giotto's Lamentation. https://www.khanacademy.org/embed_video?v=DKnFvXmUlOI Context for Donatello's David Read this article to learn about the context of Donatello's David.https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/renaissance-reformation/earlyrenaissance1/beginners-renaissance-florence/a/florence-in-the-early-renaissan Context for Donatello: The Medicis Watch this video and/or read the accompanying overview to learn about the Medici family, who were patrons of many artists, including Donatello.https://www.history.com/topics/renaissance/medici-family Context for Rubens and Rembrandt: The Counter-Reformation Read this article to learn about the Counter-Reformation https://www.britannica.com/event/Counter-Reformation Context for Rubens and Rembrandt: The Baroque Period Read this article to learn about the Baroque Period. https://www.britannica.com/art/Baroque-art-and-architecture Context for David Read this article on the Age of Enlightenment. https://courses.lumenlearning.com/masteryart1/chapter/reading-1700-1800-age-ofenlightenment/ Context for Manet Read this article on Realism. https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/becoming-modern/avant-gardefrance/realism/a/a-beginners-guide-to-realism Picasso's Les Demoiselles d'Avignon Read this article on Les Demoiselles d'Avignon. https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/art-1010/cubism-earlyabstraction/cubism/a/picasso-les-demoiselles-davignon Analyzing Paintings & Photographs Watch this short video on painting analysis, a skill you will need for this Project. https://cfaresources.s3.amazonaws.com/Captions/player.html?v=Rg74fswqcpI&c=14674 83 Body of Work Cornell Note-Taking Worksheet Name: Date: Topic: Giotto’s Lamentation This space is for main ideas and key points. • Review the detailed notes in the large box as soon as possible after the lecture. • Pull out main ideas, key points, dates, names, and questions and write these in the left column. • Keep each item short (a word or two) but also clear so that you will understand what you wrote later. This space is for writing detailed notes as you listen. • Skip a line between notes on different points. • Don’t use complete sentences if you don't have to. • Use abbreviations whenever possible. • Develop a shorthand of your own, if it helps you to take notes faster. This space is for the summary. • Write the summary of the lecture as a whole last. • Explain the major principle or message the lecturer discussed. • Refer to and synthesize the main ideas you identified in the left-hand column. • Write this section using full sentences. • Make the summary clear enough for someone who didn’t hear the lecture to understand, but do not make it long or include minor details. Body of Work Cornell Note-Taking Worksheet Name: Date: Topic: Donatello’s David Body of Work Cornell Note-Taking Worksheet Name: Date: Topic: Peter Paul Rubens’s Elevation of the Cross and Rembrandt van Rijn’s Anatomy Lesson of Dr. Tulp Body of Work Cornell Note-Taking Worksheet Name: Date: Topic: David’s Oath of the Horatii Body of Work Cornell Note-Taking Worksheet Name: Date: Topic: Manet’s Olympia Body of Work Cornell Note-Taking Worksheet Name: Date: Topic: Picasso’s Les Demoiselles d’Avignon . Experience Art, Body of Work Presentation Requirements Using your notes, the resources, and your own analysis, address the following questions for your choice of six of the seven works of art featured in the videos. For each work, pay particular attention to how bo dies are represented. You are encouraged to include your own interpretations and analyses as long as yo u support them with evidence. Remember that your audience is made up of museum visitors who may k now very little about these works, or about art in general. Be sure your information is presented clearly. • • • • • • Who was the artist? When was the work created? Describe the subject of the art. Whose bodies are depicted? Describe its style. How are the bodies represented? How do the subject matter and style of the artwork relate to the historical and cultural context i n which it was created? Based on the information in the resources and your own analysis, what do you think the artist was trying to do or say through this work? ➢ How do the subject matter and style contribute to this message? ➢ How do the representations of bodies contribute to this message? Then, choose two of the works to compare. Do not compare Rubens’s Elevation of the Cross with Rembrandt’s Anatomy Lesson of Dr. Tulp. • • What are the similarities and differences in how these two works represent the human body? How do those similarities and differences relate to the historical and cultural contexts in which these works of art were made? • What was each artist trying to do or say through each work? Include images of the artworks in your presentation. Find the images in the resources or online. You will need to manipulate the images (for example, by cropping, resizing, and selecting sections of the image) before you use them in your presentation. All information must be written in your own words and cited using APA format. Remember to attribute the sources for all images (both edited and not). . ...
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Final Answer

Attached.

Worksheet
Name:
Date:
Topic: Lamentation of Christ


Author

Giotto di Bondone



Date

1306



Art subject. The
bodies’ depiction.

Lamentation of Christ
Other bodies portrayed with the body of Jesus include the biblical three
Mary(s), Joseph, John the Apostle, Nicodemus, and others of both
sexes, including angels and donor portraits.



Style/bodies represen
tation



Historical and
cultural context.

The lamentation of Christ and the way his followers are expressing
emotions of grief and sorrow represent real human beings and how
they express their emotions in times of grief.



Message

The artist was trying to exemplify his break with Byzantine techniques.

o Contribution of
subject and style

Naturalism style
The angels at the top are displaying similar expressions of sorrow and
grief. The woman holding Christ is believed to be his mother, and
other bodies perhaps represent an extension of this woman’s pain and
sorrow.

The story is highly emotional, accompanied by traditional Byzantine
painting elements such as iconography and dimensional layout, with
faces that are styled, showing an emotional response to Christ’s death.

o Contributions of
The bodies displayed an emotional face, pulling audiences into the
body’s representation scene by inviting them to witness the grief and sorrow of lamentation

The subject is the Lamentation of Christ. The depicted bodies were the body of Christ, the biblical three
Mary(s), Joseph, John the Apostle, Nicodemus, and others of both sexes, including angels and donor
portraits. The artist used the naturalism style to paint things exactly as they looked. Based on body
representation: the angels at the top are displaying similar expressions of sorrow and grief, just like the
depicted bodies. This symbol connects Christ to both God above and also to humanity. The subject and
style relate to the historical,-cultural context since the lamentation of Jesus and the way his followers are
expressing emotions of grief and sorrow are representing real human beings and how they express their
emotions in times of grief. The art was trying to exemplify his break with Byzantine techniques. The
style and subject contributed to the message through the use of elements such as dimensional layout, and
the bodies displayed highly emotional faces.

Worksheet
Name:
Date:
Topic: David



Author

Donatello



Date

1440



Art subject. The
bodies’ depiction.

Rebirth of nude portraits
The portrayed body is David’s statute.





Style/bodies represen
tation

Historical and
cultural context.

Contrapposto style.
David’s body looks young, and most probably not yet fully developed.
David’s statute symbolized Florence in the era of its existence, and Goliath
symbolized the Duke of Milan, which had all the powers. As a result of
individualism and humanism in Florence, the people of Florence wanted to attack
the Duke of Milan to end the mistreatment.
The message of the painting was the renaissance of nude statues in the current
world.



Message

o Contribution of
subject and style

David defeated his enemies with the help of God. By identifying themselves with
David, the time the Florence people defeated Duke of Milan, they believed it was
God’s help and blessings, and that they were chosen by God.

o Contributions of
body’s representation The statute symbolized successes outside the church.

The subject is a biblical battle between David and Goliath. The body depicted is David’s, who is stepping severely
on Goliath’s head. Contrapposto style is used, which helps the artist to demonstrate a natural human position, most
probably in a battle. The body in the painting is presented in such a way that it looks young, and most probably, it
has not yet fully matured. The style and subject are connected to historical/cultural context: David’s statute
signified Florence at an era of its existence, and Goliath signified the Duke of Milan, which had all the power.
Florence people saw themselves as objects that obeyed the ideologies of humanism and individual...

Lincolvin (13625)
Cornell University

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