Need a 5 separate detailed analysis on 5 different works of art​.

Anonymous
timer Asked: Jun 22nd, 2018
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You should be picking a work of art from the list of artworks for each chapter. Researching it in depth and taking about its history, how it is similar or different from the works of the time period and a personal analysis. You should have one of these for each week we had class. So 5 separate detailed analysis on 5 different works of art. I have attached an example of how the analysis should look like, the list of the artworks that you should pick from, and the instructions. Please make sure you follow all of the requirments

Individual Analysis Options • • Due Date Chapters • • 5/18 5/25 6/1 Ch. 16: High Renaissance (Italy) Ch. 17: Mannerism (Italy) Ch. 18: 16th cent. Northern Europe Ch. 19: Baroque Ch. 20: Rococo, the 18th cent. and revival styles Ch. 21: Neoclassicism Ch. 22: Romanticism Chose one topic from each week to research in depth. DO NOT write an analysis on a topic you are already presenting on the discussion boards I just listed the better-known works by each artist but if you find something else they have done that you want to write about feel free to do so. You can find images for reference in your textbook or on the powerpoints posted online...please make sure you have the right work. There are a lot of artists in history how have depicted the same subject! Leonardo, Mona Lisa Michelangelo, Last Judgement or Pieta Raphael, Madonna of the Meadow Bramante, Tempietto or Plan for St. Peters Titian, Assumption of the Virgin Giorgione, Fete Champetre (pastoral symphony) Pontormo, Entombment Giovanni da Bologna, Abduction of the Sabine Women Parmigianino, Madonna and child with angels (Madonna with the Long Neck) Bronzino, Venus, Cupid, Folly, Time (Exposure of Luxury) Palladio, Villa Rotunda Bosch, Garden of Earthly Delights Pieter Brughel, Netherlandish Proverbs or Landscape with the Fall of Icarus Grünewald, Isenheim Altarpiece Bernini, Apolloa and Daphne Gentileschi, Judith and Holofernes Rubens, Consequences of War Velazquez, Las Meninas Annibale Carracci, Loves of the Gods Caravaggio, Calling of St. Matthew Poussin, Et in Arcadia Ego Wren, St Paul’s Cathedral Rigaud, Louis XIV Clara Peeters, Still Life with Flowers, Goblet, Dried Fruit and Pretzels Bourcher, Cupid a Captive Watteau, Departure from the Isle of Cythera Élisabeth-Louise Viée-Lebrun: Marie Antoinette and Her Children Kauffmann, Cornelia Pointing to Her Children as Her Treasures Hogarth, Marriage a la Mode Jefferson, Virginia State Capital or University of Virginia Ingres, Napoleon Enthroned or Grande Odalisque Gericault, Raft of the Medusa or Madwoman with Mania of Envy Delacroix, Death of Sardanapalus or Liberty Leading the People Turner, Slave Ship Goya, Saturn Devouring One of His Children 6/8 6/15 6/22 Manet, Le Dejeuner Sur l’Herbe or Olympia Millet, The Gleaners Bonheur, The Horse Fair Courbet, Burial at Ornans 19th Cent. Photography Ch. 23: Realism Degas, Ballet Rehearsal Ch. 24: Impressionism Renior, Moulin de La Galette or Luncheon of the Boating Party Monet, Waterlily pond or Saint-Lazare Train Station Eiffel Tower Rodin, The Thinker or Balzac Tanner, The Thankful Poor Whistler, Nocturne In Black and Gold (The Falling Rocket) Caillebotte, Paris: A Rainy Day Toulouse-Lautrec, Quadrille at the Moulin Rouge or La Goulue at the Moulin Rouge van Gogh, Starry Night or Bedroom at Arles Ch. 25: PostGauguin, Yellow Christ, Self-Portrait with Halo or Nevermore Impressionism Matisse, Woman with the Hat, Harmony in Red, or The Joy of Life Ch. 26: Early 20th Braque, The Portuguese Century Gaudi, Casa Mila Ch. 27: Kandinsky, Panel for Edwin R. Campbell No. 4 or Several Circles no. 323 Cubism/Futurism/Etc. Picasso, Guernica or Gertrude Stein The Armory Show (NYC 1913) Frank Llyod Wright, Robie House or Fallingwater Marc, Fate of the Animals Boccioni, Unique Forms of Continuity in Space Dali, Persistence of Memory Duchamp, Fountian Oppenheim, Object (Le Déjeuner en fourrure) Douglas, From Slavery through Reconstruction Le Courbusier, Villa Savoye Ch. 28: Kahlo, Two Fridas Dada/Surrealism/Social Pollock, Lavender Mist Realism/Etc. Johns, Flag Ch. 29: Mid-Century de Kooning, Woman and Bicycle Abstraction Warhol, Elvis I & II and/or Campbell’s Soup Ch. 30: Lichtenstein, Torbedo…Los! Pop/Minimalism/Conce Judd, Untitled (any of them) ptualism Flavin Untitled (any of them) Judy Chicago, The Dinner Party Hanson, Supermarket Shopper Oldenburg, Lipstick (Ascending) on Caterpillar Tracks
Individual Weekly Analysis Assignments: Throughout the semester you will be responsible for researching, thinking about, and talking about numerous works of art. You will use this handout to help you craft an analysis of a number of works that you research on your own. These assignments are work 20 points each so please make sure to put some extra time in them. To receive a high score on this project you will need to follow the requirements below. Your analysis should be well planned out and insightful. What to do: • • • • • • • • • Each week chose your favorite work of art from the provided list of analysis options. Please ensure that your analysis cover the information we are going over that week (Ie don’t write about Warhol when we are covering Renaissance art that week) o If you chose something that is not on the list (which is OK) it MUST be from the time period we are covering AND you must include an image. Research and analyze the work that you chose Craft a response/analysis that covers the requirements below You can format this into a unified paper or create a document with three different headers (Research, Historical Analysis, Deeper Analysis) o Make sure to identify the work you are researching. Include Title, Artist, and Date Length requirement: 600-900 words (approx. 2-3 double spaced pages) o I’m really looking to see that you are thinking about the work in a greater/deeper context. o Do not load up your assignment with facts, although facts are important the analysis is really where you will get the most points. Use at least 3 (legitimate/academic) sources and cite them at the end of your document in correct MLA or APA style. o Bibliography doesn’t need to be on a separate document. o Avoid random websites, stick with sites that have bibliographies, .orgs and .edus are often good. Check out the suggestions I’ve made on elearning......when in doubt, email me the source Your plagiarism report should be less than 15% (push for a 0-5%). This assignment is not about copying info, its about interpreting and analyzing works of art. Hint: If you have some extra time it might be helpful to do a bunch of these in advance so it frees your time up for discussion boards. ****IMPORTANT: On the weeks that you present you should choose a different work than what you will be presenting to the class for this assignment. If you are not assigned a research presentation for the week but you know someone will be presenting the artwork on the DB feel free to analyze it. You are not sharing these individual analysis projects with the class but your extra knowledge/analysis may help facilitate discussion on the DB. Research • Start by doing a little research on the image/object that you have been assigned. o You may include only 1 or 2 interesting facts in your analysis o Use your textbook but go outside of the book for additional information o This research will help you think about the work in a deeper context Historical Analysis • Think about how the artwork functions within the greater context of the class o Answer 2 of the 3 of the following questions: o How does it show the influence of the art we have studied in class? o How does it depart from the earlier practices/artwork in either form or meaning? o How does it reflect (or not reflect) its historical context? Deeper Analysis: Make it Personal • • Think about the object/image in a way that is personally relevant to you Focus on 1 or 2 of the below options o Art Pushes Boundaries: § How does this work push boundaries (Don’t just repeat info from historical analysis § Did the artist intend to push boundaries? If so, how? § What is your reaction to the work? o Art Tells Us Stories § What is the subject? § Why do you think this subject was important enough to make a art representing it? o Art Makes Us Feel § Think about what you are looking at. § Does it remind you of an event/moment in your life? A specific person? Explain why. § What emotion do you feel when you look at the work. Describe why. § Do you like it? Why or Why not (be specific)
Seagram Building New York Mies van der Rohe Sarah Kohn Research: The Seagram building is one of the first tail buildings to use high strength bolted connections, the first to combine a braced frame with a moment frame, one of the first to use a vertical truss bracing system and employ a composite steel and concrete lateral frame. Van der Rohe wanted to control the look of the exterior building so he had custom blinds created. They had three functions fully opened, fully closed, halfway open. He didn’t like the irregularity of blinds and he thought it looked unorganized so by controlling forcing them either all open, all closed he could control what the overall building looked like from the street. Historical Analysis: As a great influence on American architecture, Mies van der Rohes, was involved in designing the Seagram Building. Van der Rohe like other modern architects was interested in a “stripped down look” which is contrary to the ornate style of the 18th and 19th century. He instead of rich exterior ornamentation he preferred the look of steel and glass, two traditionally “industrial” materials. One thing that makes his buildings a little different than other modern architects is that he loved opulent materials on the interior. This was the most expensive skyscraper at its time do to the high-quility materials and lavish interior, bronze, travertine, and marble. interior was designed to assure cohesion with the external features, repeated in the glass and bronze furnishings and decorative scheme. He studied the work of other modern architects and artists like Frank Lloyd Wright and he was the director of the Bauhaus so he focused a lot on materials and mechanization. Make It Personal: Personal experience: I really love the architecture of Mies van der Rohe. The clean lines and modern organization is something that I have always been drawn to. I love that he was a perfectionists and even the lines in the plaza cement align to the lines of the building. I also like that he used expensive material in his structures so they didn’t seem too industrial. I’ve spent a good amount of time in Mies buildings. As one of the founders of the Architecture program at Illinois Institute of Technology Mies designed a number of buildings on campus. My husband went to IIT and I spent many weekends hanging out in the studio with him or on campus. The architecture students spend much of their time in a building called Crown Hall (designed by van der Rohe, aka Mies) so I spent time there. The space is large and open and many classes take place simultaneously. Perhaps something that Mies picked up at the Bauhaus in Germany. I found it go be noisy and distracting but the intent is to have a space for open communication. Different students working on different projects all connect and essentially make each other’s work better. I’m a solitary learner so I prefer quiet libraries but I get the point of the open space. What really struck me was the bathrooms. Even in this large school building Mies put thought into the space and materials. The stall doors were heavy, beautiful wood and the walls and floors were marble. Even the sinks were nice. I’ll never forget how nice the bathrooms were in such a simple space... but that is exactly what a Mies van der Rohe building is about, subtle, simplicity but attention to detail. Did it push boundaries? I think that his architecture pushes boundaries. In the early days of the skyscraper architects would cover the steel frame with brick, stucco, or stone. They wanted the structural stability of the metal but wanted a more traditional look. Mies van der Rohe took those elements that had largely been described as “industrial” and made them the focal point. He intended to make this change because he believed that architecture needed to change. I don’t think he made these “stripped down” buildings to make anyone upset, although they did cause some controversy. I think he just liked the look of glass and steel. He was searching for a universal design and he thought he could accomplish that by using industrial materials and limiting the ornate decoration. I don’t think you can ever create a universal style for buildings but I really appreciate that he was trying to seek something new and different.

Tutor Answer

Proff_White
School: UIUC

Attached.

Running head: ART ANALYSIS

1

Art analysis

Student’s name:
Institutional affiliation:

ART ANALYSIS

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Art analysis

Research
The painting Bedroom at Arles is a painting by Vincent van Gogh and was painted during
the post-impressionism art movement period. It was finalized in 1888 and it is an oil on canvas
type of painting (Gogh & Pickvance, 1994). It mainly depicts the bedroom of van Gogh as he
stated it later on. This painting was one of van Gogh’s personal favorite because it revolves
around his bedroom, which he cherished. The subject matter is also central to all people since all
individuals have to sleep at night. The strong use of color in this painting is the key feature that
indicates that it actually belongs to the post-impressionism period. This is because the strong use
of distinct color and brightness helps to distinguish each of the major objects in the painting. It
also gives the image a unique view, due to the use of bright color. The painting depicts a bed
with two pillows and red blanket (Gogh & Pickvance, 1994). It also shows a window, a table,
two chairs and a series of photos mounted on the walls. The image is a reflection of everyone’s
bedroom appearance, mainly fueled by the site of the bed.
Historical Analysis
The historical context of the painting revolves around the theme of sleep, mainly
highlighting the bedroom of van Gogh (Gogh & Pickvance, 1994). The idea that the painting is
mainly van Gogh’s bedroom is fueled by a letter he wrote to his brother Theo, describing that he
has decided to personally draw out his bedroom, but will be using deep color to enhance the style
and grandee of the objects. The image depicts the perfect and universal bedro...

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