Art and design teaching resources: Art movements

Resources and ideas for art and design, art movements, written by teachers to support teaching and learning

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Andy Warhol Introduction to Pop Art  | PowerPoint

Andy Warhol Introduction to Pop Art | PowerPoint

This presentation is used to introduce a Campbell's Soup Can Class Mural Art Project for Year 5 or 6. View the full lesson details via the link below. CAMPBELL'S SOUP CAN MURAL - ART LESSONfeedingstickfigures.com/2017/03/24/warhol-soup-can-art/This download is a great first introduction to Pop Art and the work of Andy Warhol. It includes great images of many of his most famous pieces and some questions and quotes to probe valuable class discussions. 10 slide PowerPoint Presentation in PDF formatwww.FeedingStickFigures.com

By Feeding_Stick_Figures

GCSE Art Exam Assembly

GCSE Art Exam Assembly

-Need to motivate a group of GCSE Art & Design students?-Looking for a decent way to get them to focus in on preparing for their exam?-Want to show visual examples of high-quality and poor-quality GCSE exam outcomes?Use this assembly resource to inspire your cohort to start taking some initiative TODAY.

By thejennii

My Own Art Gallery

My Own Art Gallery

Use this ppt to inspire Art & Design students to pursue an art-related career as well as enable them to create their own gallery.Featuring:-Assessment Criteria for task-Key Vocabulary-List of Art-related careers-Link to a video clip on 'What Does a Curator do'Student mission: To select famous works of art to make a collection and curate an exhibition in my own imaginary art gallery. -To present my gallery in a unique way on a page in my sketchbook-To give my gallery a name and use an interesting lettering style to draw the title on my page-To use the resources provided as well as researching at home to collect images of art to display in my gallery- To include the title of each artwork and the artists name

By thejennii

Mark-making Pen Collage Project KS3 Art

Mark-making Pen Collage Project KS3 Art

Use this ppt to get your KS3 Art students engaging with collage & b&w illustration. Students really enjoy this project where they get to combine their skills with their imagination.-You will need A3 paper, black pens, some cut-up slices of printed-out black & white images that have lots of mark-making & pattern and glue sticks.L.O.1: To create a collage using selected ink drawings. L.O.2: To understand the importance of composition. Featuring: Examples of work and assessment criteria.

By thejennii

Art. AQA A level Art Exam 2017-SUPPORT RESOURCES

Art. AQA A level Art Exam 2017-SUPPORT RESOURCES

A Level Art support for students and staff. It includes the following:Contents• Introduction• Student information about the requirements of the exam unit• Week by week guide ensuring full coverage of the Assessment Objectives• Homework checklist linked to assessment Objectives• Student Support request sheet encouraging students to really consider where they need help• The History of Art – Notable Periods, Styles and Artists• Component 2 Final Outcome Checklist to ensure all areas have been covered• Art Analysis Prompt Sheet encouraging through analysis takes place • AQA AS Grade boundaries from 2016 as a guide for teachers and students • Securing Outstanding A level Performance in Art - an explanation of the nature of work required to gain the top marks.Also included is a set of copiable report comments for teachers and a yearly organiser to help art teachers plan the year. Both these resources are supplied as Word docs and are therefore editable.Please note. The actual exam questions are not reproduced in these resources because to do so would be a violation of Ofqual rules. This is a set of support documents that are appropriate for all endorsements.

By StartEducation

Art. Complete Art Curriculum

Art. Complete Art Curriculum

This resource offers 144 pages of detailed Art lesson plans in a linked format. Enough here to cover the whole of KS3. This top selling resource has been updated for 2017. Each lesson includes a clear step by step guide for teachers and an information sheet for students.

By StartEducation

Forest School starting up mega bundle

Forest School starting up mega bundle

Save 15% on this start up mega bundle. Includes everything needed to begin your Forest School journey. This bundle includes: over 50 activities including card packs policies, procedures and handbook template risk assessments, planning and evaluation 6 weeks of session plans, termly overviews observation sheetsThe history of Forest Schools, self-esteem, emotional intelligence and research This really is a great bundle for someone starting up.

By mrpeace2010

GCSE ART AND DESIGN - Marking/Feedback sheets - WJEC *New Spec*

GCSE ART AND DESIGN - Marking/Feedback sheets - WJEC *New Spec*

Pack of two double sided sheets to make marking and assessment that little bit easier!1x double sided sheet with Personal Investigation Marking Bands1x double sided sheet with Externally Set Assignment Marking BandsSheets include sections for Marking grid using exact terms/descriptors from WJEC assessment materialStrengths and ImprovementStudent response boxEstimate marks to next 'grade'Student checklist using excat terms from WJEC assessment material.These are the only sheets you will ever need to ensure your students work is marked and feedback is useful and timely.Happy Teaching :)

By RND86

A-LEVEL MARKING/FEEDBACK SHEET - WJEC *New Spec*

A-LEVEL MARKING/FEEDBACK SHEET - WJEC *New Spec*

Pack of two double sided sheets to make marking and assessment that little bit easier!1x double sided sheet with Personal Investigation Marking Bands1x double sided sheet with Externally Set Assignment Marking Bands Sheets include sections for Marking grid using exact terms/descriptors from WJEC assessment materialStrengths and ImprovementStudent response boxEstimate marks to next 'grade'Student checklist using excat terms from WJEC assessment material.These are the only sheets you will ever need to ensure your students work is marked and feedback is useful and timely.Happy Teaching :)

By RND86

Artists to Research GCSE Art AO1

Artists to Research GCSE Art AO1

Use this resource to get your GCSE students interested in and researching Artists to earn marks for Assessment Objective 1.Featuring:-Wide range of artists to choose from (with an intro blurb to each)-Breakdown of Assessment Objective 1-Criteria for Success

By thejennii

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Vincent van Gogh ~ Art History ~ Post Impress ~ Painting ~ Art ~ 198 Slides ~ Public Domain

Vincent van Gogh ~ Art History ~ Post Impress ~ Painting ~ Art ~ 198 Slides ~ Public Domain

NOTE: PUBLIC DOMAIN WORK--Vincent van Gogh died in 1890, 127 years ago. His work is in the public domain. The author is a retired attorney but still producing artist.A very thorough and annotated presentation of the art of Vincent van Gogh. He was one of the four key Post-Impressionist painters. Today he is considered one of the greatest painters who ever lived. His very short life of 37 years is belied by his incredibly prolific output of paintings. He was also a prodigious letter writer to his brother and sister. These letters described his paintings and his process in completing them. Excerpts from this letters are matched with the particular paintings at various points in the presentation.There are MANY ACTUAL SLIDES ON THIS PAGE. These are your best guide for whether this product suits your needs.

By carolirvin

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Paul Cézanne ~ Art History ~ Post Impress ~ Modern Art ~ Art ~ 193 Slides ~ Public Domain

Paul Cézanne ~ Art History ~ Post Impress ~ Modern Art ~ Art ~ 193 Slides ~ Public Domain

NOTE AS TO PUBLIC DOMAIN - Paul Cézanne died in 1906. He has been dead for 111 years and his work is in the public domain. The author is a retired attorney but still producing artist.There is also a 20 POINT MULTIPLE CHOICE TEST WITH ANSWER KEY included with this product.This is a complete presentation on Art History & Paul Cézanne, which is highly visual and thoroughly annotated. MANY OF THE ACTUAL SLIDES in the presentation are on this page. This will give you the best idea of what the product is like. EXCERPT:Paul Cézanne 1839 – 1906, was a French Post-Impressionist painter. His art became the foundation from which modern art was built in the 20th Century. He used repetitive, exploratory, small brushstrokes and planes of color. He built up complex paintings in layers. He minutely studied his subjects and repeated using the same subjects rather than seeking new subjects. He was constantly interested in pushing the boundaries of painting, not in finding new scenery to paint. Geometric shapes became more and more important to him as the years went on. Matisse and Picasso acknowledged their debt to him as they used his discoveries in inventing their Fauvism and Cubism. They would say, “Cézanne is the father of us all.”

By carolirvin

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Symbolism ~ Art History ~ Spiritual ~ Symbol ~ Art ~ 154 Slides

Symbolism ~ Art History ~ Spiritual ~ Symbol ~ Art ~ 154 Slides

The author is a retired attorney but still producing artist.This is a complete presentation on Symbolism Art History, which is highly visual and thoroughly annotated. Many actual slides are shown on this page.EXCERPTS:SYMBOLISM~turn of the century (19-20th) European movement in literature, theatre, music and painting. ~Prime years were 1880-1910 with overlap on both poles.~akin to the Pre-Raphaelites, Romantics and Aesthetics. ~a reaction against naturalism and realism. ~Symbolists explored their imagination, dreams, and unconscious selves.~were drawn to metaphoric imagery, suggestive forms and symbolic meaning.~intellectual expressionism using messages and esoteric references. ~narrative content dominated.Odilon Redon : "I painted an object down to the smallest accidents of its visual appearance; but the day left me sad and with an unsatiated thirst. The next day I let the other source run, that of imagination, through the recollection of the forms, and I was then reassured and appeased.”Edvard Munch: most well-known work is "The Scream" which was conceived thusly: ”I was walking down the road with 2 friends when the sun set; suddenly, the sky turned as red as blood. I stopped and leaned against the fence, feeling unspeakably tired. Tongues of fire and blood stretched over the bluish black fjord. My friends went on walking, while I lagged behind, shivering with fear. Then I heard the enormous, infinite scream of nature."Hugo Simberg: "The Wounded Angel" is his most famous painting and is extremely well known in his native Finland. The Finnish band Nightwish’s 2007 music video, "Amaranth", is based on "The Wounded Angel".

By carolirvin

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Expressionism ~ Expressionist ~ Art ~ Art History ~ 189 Slides

Expressionism ~ Expressionist ~ Art ~ Art History ~ 189 Slides

The author is a retired attorney but still producing artist.This page has MANY ACTUAL SLIDES. The below is an EXCERPT (Bullet Points on Expressionism):~modernist movement in Europe, initially in poetry and painting~began in Germany at the beginning of the 20th century with various subgroups. Some of these artists could not work in groups though so remained lone wolves~presents the world solely from a subjective perspective~distorts perspective radically for emotional effect in order to evoke moods or ideas.~individuals and groups with varying styles who wanted to make an intense personal expression with their art form. ~hated the mores of the bourgeois as well as the desiccated state-sponsored art academies.~style was: boldly simplified or distorted forms; exaggerated or clashing colors; direct and startling imagery

By carolirvin

Art. Portraiture. Drawing, Painting and Ceramics

Art. Portraiture. Drawing, Painting and Ceramics

A scheme of study for KS3 Art. Leads students through drawing the human face and culminates in the production of clay heads. Suitable for Years 7, 8 and 9. Also includes a stage by stage plan to drawing the human face in proportion, a step by step plan to producing a clay head and images of faces for inspiration.

By StartEducation

Art. A Level Art Handbook for Students

Art. A Level Art Handbook for Students

A fully editable handbook for A level Art students which outlines the course requirements, expectations and structure. Provided as a Word doc so that you can amend it to suit the needs of your school.

By StartEducation

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Art Deco ~ Art History ~ Art ~ 153 Slides

Art Deco ~ Art History ~ Art ~ 153 Slides

The author is a retired attorney but still producing artist.This is a powerpoint presentation about the Art Deco Movement in Art History. There are actual slides on this page for evaluating the presentation.EXCERPT ART DECO:Art Deco was a visual arts design movement. It first cropped up in France just before WWI began (1914). Art Deco expressed glamour, pleasure, and escape. It mirrored the newly mechanized world yet also drew upon both classical European design and avant-garde art.Art Deco was egalitarian by embracing all art forms. It was not snobbish about what kind of art was “better.” So fine art, sculpture, architecture, crafts, textiles, and so forth were all on the same level playing field. During the Depression, the movies showed sumptuously decorated apartments and gorgeously garbed film stars. This was how the public was exposed to the art deco style. A small percentage of people, the well to-do, were the ones who owned the actual art deco pieces. That is true today as well since they are sold as valuable antiques. Art Deco was adopted the most in architecture, interior design, poster art, furniture, jewelry, textiles, fashion and industrial design.

By carolirvin

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Arts and Crafts Movement ~ Art History ~ William Morris et al ~ 175 Slides ~ Art ~ Craft

Arts and Crafts Movement ~ Art History ~ William Morris et al ~ 175 Slides ~ Art ~ Craft

The author is a retired attorney but still producing artist.This is a powerpoint presentation about Arts and Crafts Movement, led by William Morris in London, England, and his followers, in the UK, America, and later Japan. To best assess this presentation, study the actual slides on exhibit on this page.TEXT EXCERPT:Any discussion of the Arts & Crafts movement must always begin with William Morris. It would never have taken place without him. Morris went to Oxford with Edward Burne-Jones. They both intended on becoming ministers. However, they met Gabriel Dante Rossetti and the rest of the Pre-Raphaelite artists. They were so bowled over that they changed their life path so as to both became artists. The two men remained life long friends and sometime collaborators. Burne-Jones became a leading painter while Morris single handedly led the Arts & Crafts movement in England. Morris gave up painting so that he could pursue design. He could design just about anything. His myriad textile designs, his furniture and stained glass windows are well known.Morris believed that industrialization was an alienating and dehumanizing process. His goal was to unite the arts for the decoration of the home with simple forms echoing nature. This was to reverse alienation and dehumanization.His Arts and Crafts movement did not promote a particular style. He stuck with his overall goal: as machines replaced workers, the Arts and Crafts movement advanced the handmade and the designer as craftsman.The movement spread to America but remained linked to the British movement and Morris. Like most movements, this one waned over time, especially as the cities and use of technology rose. Handmade Arts and Crafts movements are frequently revived throughout time because of the societal need to counter alienation and dehumanization of people. One realization Morris did not achieve was making art for the common man per his socialist ideals. However, he achieved the overall goal of its trickling down to the middle class person.Morris was like a fashion designer who creates the couture line. Couture is very expensive and has the best materials and hand work. But it trickles down to the middle by others who use it to make their own variations of it to sell in the market place. Today many of us live like Morris wanted us to live. We have made our homes comfortable havens and we are dressed comfortably within them, enjoying them. Around us at least in part are objects that we’ve bought in art galleries, art fairs, craft shows and the like. Or we’ve even made those objects ourselves.

By carolirvin

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Pre-Raphaelite ~ Art History ~ 151 Slides ~ Painting ~ Art

Pre-Raphaelite ~ Art History ~ 151 Slides ~ Painting ~ Art

The author is a retired attorney but still producing artist.This is a complete powerpoint presentation on Pre-Raphaelite art. There are many ACTUAL SLIDES for your review in the slideshow on this page. OVERVIEW: The Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood (for short, PRB) was a group of English painters, poets, and critics, founded in 1848 by William Holman Hunt, John Everett Millais and Dante Gabriel Rossetti. It was a group which kept evolving and expanding until modern art eclipsed it. It later became more simply known as the Pre-Raphaelites. It was ignored for much of the twentieth century. Then it experienced a revival and re-appreciation in the late twentieth century, which continues to this day.The group’s goal was to return to Quattrocento Italian art from the Renaissance. That art was known for being very detailed, with intense colors and complicated design composition.The group disliked Raphael’s art plus everyone who had followed in his wake. Thus the PRB name was perfect because it showed its preference for only art which had come before Raphael’s.What they hated as much, or more, was the style of Sir Joshua Reynolds. He was the founder of the English Royal Academy of Arts. His work and style was what all students there were taught. New directions in painting were not welcome. As students there, they did not want to paint like Reynolds. They called him "Sir Sloshua” because of what they perceived as his lax painting style.The PRB set down its four guiding principles:1. to have genuine ideas to express2. to study nature attentively, so as to know how to express them3. to sympathize with what is direct and serious and heartfelt in previous art, to the exclusion of what is conventional and self-parodying and learned by rote4. most indispensable of all, to produce thoroughly good pictures and statues

By carolirvin

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Hudson River School ~ Art History ~ 235 Slides ~ America ~ Landscape Painting

Hudson River School ~ Art History ~ 235 Slides ~ America ~ Landscape Painting

The author is a retired attorney but still producing artist.This is a complete, highly visual powerpoint presentation about the Hudson River School. It consisted of American Landscape Painters. There are ACTUAL SLIDES in the slide show on this page for your review.OVERVIEW IN BULLET POINTS:~ The Hudson River School was an 1800s American art movement of landscape painters. ~ Their style was reminiscent of the European Romanticism Era.~ Originally the paintings were of the Hudson River Valley and hence the name of the movement. ~ It first enlarged to include the Catskill, Adirondack, and the White Mountains.~ It enlarged again to include New England, the Maritimes, the American West, and South America.~ American landscape in a pastoral setting i.e. idealized views of country life meant for urban art audiences.~ people and nature are in harmony in HRS paintings. People are not specific while the nature is awe inspiring and identifiable.~ although realistic and detailed in style, also an idealized version of nature.~ artist Thomas Cole founded the Hudson River School.~ he started by taking a steamship up the Hudson in 1825. He hiked the Catskill Mountains and painted the first landscapes of the area. ~ Cole recruited his close friend Asher Durand to the school.~ Second Generation: the HRS had a 2nd generation of artists.~ Cole died at 47 in 1848. This brought about the second generation of Hudson River school artists.~ Cole's favorite pupil, Frederic Edwin Church, arose to great prominence and popularity, with John Frederick Kensett, and Sanford Robinson Gifford also doing very well. ~ The second generation artists are sometimes called Luminists. ~ This second generation of artists painted the finest works of the Hudson River school between 1855 and 1875. ~ Frederic Edwin Church and Albert Bierstadt were very well known by the public. Church’s exhibitions drew thousands of visitors.

By carolirvin

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Raphael ~ High Renaissance Artist ~ Art History ~ 142 Slides ~ Renaissance Art

Raphael ~ High Renaissance Artist ~ Art History ~ 142 Slides ~ Renaissance Art

The author is a retired attorney but still producing artist.This is a complete powerpoint presentation of the art of RAPHAEL.ACTUAL SLIDES ARE IN THE SLIDESHOW ON THIS PAGE FOR YOUR REVIEW.TEXT EXCERPT:~ Raphael was born among artists and the high echelons because his father, Giovanni Santi, was court painter to the Duke of Urbino. He was orphaned by 12, which was not unusual due to short life expectancies.~ Raphael’s social grace and ease among the high echelons, from being raised at court, helped his career. ~ His first documented work was the Baronci altarpiece for the church of Saint Nicholas of Tolentino in Città di Castello.~ Raphael led a "nomadic" life, in Northern Italy. A good chunk of that time was spent in Florence, about 1504-08.~ In 1508, Raphael moved to Rome, where he lived and worked for the rest of his life. ~ His first work in Rome was for the Pope’s Library.~ outstanding art achievement: The frescoed Raphael Rooms in the Vatican Palace.~ The School of Athens in the Vatican Stanza della Segnatura is the most well known work of the Raphael Rooms.

By carolirvin

Year 2: Master Computing Basics Bundle

Year 2: Master Computing Basics Bundle

A huge amount of resources for individual or Interactive Whiteboard use for Year 1 children. Gain confidence with easy to use, drag and drop resources across a variety of topics including a whole unit on Coding!

By martinjgoulden

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Camille Pissarro ~ Impression + Pointillism ~ Art History ~ Art ~ 153 Slides ~ Public Domain

Camille Pissarro ~ Impression + Pointillism ~ Art History ~ Art ~ 153 Slides ~ Public Domain

Camille Pissarro died in 1903, 114 years ago. His work is in the public domain. The author is a retired attorney but still producing artist.This is a complete powerpoint presentation of the art of CAMILLE PISSARRO. There are many ACTUAL SLIDES in the slideshow on this page. These slides are the best way to assess the product.TEXT EXCERPT 1:Hoar Frost (1873)~ This painting is one of Pissarro's masterpieces.~ It was shown as one of his five paintings at the first Impressionist exhibition in 1874. ~ His preference for the peasants has him using a peasant as his figure in the landscape.~ But it is what he is walking on, the field, that anchors the painting.~ Pissarro achieves a balanced composition by using tilled fields crossed with worn paths and well placed trees on the horizon. ~ This gave his painting underlying structure which was the one element the Impressionist Movement lacked. ~ The balanced painting causes our eye to follow the figure of the peasant as he gets ready to walk across the field.TEXT EXCERPT 2:Camille Pissarro: Exhibiting with Impressionists~ In 1874, the group held their first 'Impressionist' Exhibition. Pissarro had five landscape paintings in the exhibit. ~ Art critics were generally hostile to the work, specifically deriding Pissarro's paintings for his muddy, dirty settings.~ Pissarro’s work also was in the Impressionist exhibit of 1876. ~ Art critic Albert Wolff said of Pissarro’s work: Try to make M. Pissarro understand that trees are not violet, that sky is not the color of fresh butter. ~ Critic Octave Mirbeau wrote: Camille Pissarro has been a revolutionary through the revitalized working methods with which he has endowed painting”.~ Critic Rewald wrote: Rather than glorifying—consciously or not—the rugged existence of the peasants, he placed them without any 'pose' in their habitual surroundings, thus becoming an objective chronicler of one of the many facets of contemporary life.”~ Pissarro is the only artist to have shown in all eight Impressionist exhibitions.

By carolirvin

Mark-making in Art: Artist Nina Chakravarti

Mark-making in Art: Artist Nina Chakravarti

Use this resource to get your students using a wide variety of marks to add energy and style to their art.In this lesson students will... -experiment with a wide range of expressive lines-create art in the style of artist Nina Chakrabarti-evaluate their own & each other's work against the assessment criteria (provided)All you need for a fun & meaningful lesson is this powerpoint, some black pens, printed out images of faces and students.Enjoy!

By thejennii