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Art Fundamentals with Core Concepts CD-ROM,9780072483512
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Art Fundamentals with Core Concepts CD-ROM

by
Edition:
9th
ISBN13:

9780072483512

ISBN10:
0072483512
Format:
Paperback
Pub. Date:
8/8/2001
Publisher(s):
McGraw-Hill Humanities/Social Sciences/Languages
List Price: $78.10
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Summary

The most widely used text for introductory art and design courses,Art Fundamentalsguides students through both the essential elements of art and the rich and varied history of their uses. This new edition expands the wealth of study materials available to students and faculty by offering a free student CD-ROM and a complete Online Learning Center. Together these new materials help reinforce the principles and elements of design with practical exercises, self-guided tutorials, and interactive examples - without detracting from the central appeal of the text:more color at a lower price.

Table of Contents

Preface ix
Acknowledgments x
Introduction
2(28)
The Vocabulary of Introductory Terms
4(2)
The Need and Search for Art
6(5)
The Ingredients of Art
11(11)
The Three Basic Components of a Work of Art
12(1)
Subject
12(1)
Form
13(1)
Content
14(4)
Savoring the Ingredients
18(4)
The Ingredients Assembled
22(8)
Two-Dimensional Media and Techniques
24(2)
The Two-Dimensional Picture Plane
26(1)
The Picture Frame
26(2)
Positive and Negative Areas
28(1)
The Art Elements
29(1)
Form
30(44)
The Vocabulary of Form
32(1)
Form and Visual Ordering
33(40)
The Seven Principles of Organization
34(1)
Harmony (1)
35(17)
Variety (2)
52(1)
Balance (3)
53(8)
Proportion (4)
61(7)
Dominance (5)
68(1)
Movement (6)
69(2)
Economy (7)
71(2)
Space: Result of Elements/Principles
73(1)
Form Unity: A Summary
73(1)
Line
74(20)
The Vocabulary of Line
76(1)
Line: The Elementary Means of Communication
76(5)
The Physical Characteristics of Line
81(3)
Measure
81(1)
Type
81(1)
Direction
82(1)
Location
82(1)
Character
83(1)
The Expressive Properties of Line
84(1)
Line and the Other Art Elements
85(5)
Line and Shape
85(2)
Line and Value
87(1)
Line and Texture
88(1)
Line and Color
89(1)
The Spatial Characteristics of Line
90(1)
Line and Representation
90(4)
Shape
94(22)
The Vocabulary of Shape
96(1)
Introduction to Shape
97(1)
The Definition of Shape
97(3)
The Use of Shapes
100(11)
Shape Dimensions
101(1)
The Illusions of Two-Dimensional Shapes
101(1)
The Illusions of Three-Dimensional Shapes
102(4)
Shape and Principles of Design
106(1)
Balance
106(1)
Direction
107(1)
Duration and Relative Dominance
108(2)
Harmony and Variety
110(1)
Shapes and the Space Concept
111(1)
Shape and Content
111(5)
Value
116(16)
The Vocabulary of Value
118(1)
Introduction to Value Relationships
119(1)
Descriptive Uses of Value
120(2)
Expressive Uses of Value
122(5)
Chiaroscuro
123(2)
Tenebrism
125(1)
Printmaking Techniques and Value
125(1)
Decorative Value
126(1)
Compositional Functions of Value
127(5)
Value Patterns
129(2)
Open and Closed Compositions
131(1)
Texture
132(14)
The Vocabulary of Texture
134(1)
Introduction to Texture
135(1)
Texture and the Visual Arts
135(2)
The Nature of Texture
137(1)
Types of Texture
137(5)
Actual Texture
137(2)
Simulated Texture
139(1)
Abstract Texture
140(1)
Invented Texture
141(1)
Texture and Pattern
142(1)
Texture and Composition
143(2)
Relative Dominance and Movement
143(1)
Psychological Factors
144(1)
Texture and Space
145(1)
Texture and Art Media
145(1)
Color
146(34)
The Vocabulary of Color
148(1)
The Characteristics of Color
149(24)
Light: The Source of Color
149(1)
Additive Color
150(1)
Subtractive Color
151(1)
Artist's Color Mixing
152(1)
The Triadic Color System
153(1)
Neutrals
153(1)
The Physical Properties of Color
154(1)
Hue
154(1)
Value
155(1)
Intensity
156(2)
Developing Aesthetic Color Relationships
158(1)
Complements and Split-Complements
159(1)
Triads
159(1)
Tetrads
160(1)
Analogous and Monochromatic Colors
160(1)
Warm and Cool Colors
161(1)
Plastic Colors
161(1)
Simultaneous Contrast
162(3)
Color and Emotion
165(2)
Psychological Application of Color
167(1)
The Evolution of the Color Wheel
167(1)
The Origins of Color Systems
168(1)
The Discovery of Pigment Primaries
168(1)
The First Triadic Color Wheel
168(1)
American Educators
168(1)
The Ostwald Color System
168(1)
The Munsell Color System
169(1)
The Subtractive Printing System (Process Color System)
169(2)
Color Photography
171(1)
Color Computer Printing
172(1)
The Discovery of Light Primaries
173(1)
The Role of Color in Composition
173(2)
Color Balance
175(5)
Color and Harmony
175(2)
Color and Variety
177(3)
Space
180(40)
The Vocabulary of Space
182(1)
Introduction to Space
183(1)
Spatial Perception
183(1)
Major Types of Space
183(2)
Decorative Space
183(1)
Plastic Space
183(1)
Divisions of Plastic Space
184(1)
Shallow Space
184(1)
Deep and Infinite Space
184(1)
Spatial Indicators
185(21)
Sharp and Diminishing Detail
185(1)
Size
186(1)
Position
186(1)
Overlapping
187(1)
Transparency
187(1)
Interpenetration
188(1)
Fractional Representation
188(1)
Converging Parallels
189(1)
Linear Perspective
190(2)
Major Systems of Linear Perspective
192(7)
Perspective Concepts Applied
199(3)
The Disadvantages of Linear Perspective
202(2)
Other Projection Systems
204(2)
Intuitive Space
206(1)
The Spatial Properties of the Elements
206(5)
Line and Space
206(2)
Shape and Space
208(1)
Value and Space
208(1)
Texture and Space
209(1)
Color and Space
210(1)
Recent Concepts of Space
211(1)
The Search for a New Spatial Dimension
211(9)
Plastic Images
213(1)
Pictorial Representations of Movement in Time
213(2)
Motion Pictures
215(3)
Television
218(1)
The Computer and Art
218(1)
Multimedia
219(1)
The Art of the Third Dimension
220(28)
The Vocabulary of the Third Dimension
222(1)
Basic Concepts of Three-Dimensional Art
223(7)
Sculpture
224(1)
Other Areas of Three-Dimensional Art
225(2)
Architecture
227(1)
Metalwork
228(1)
Glass Design
228(1)
Ceramics
228(2)
Fiberwork
230(1)
Product Design
230(1)
The Components of Three-Dimensional Art
230(18)
Materials and Techniques
230(1)
Subtraction
231(1)
Manipulation
231(1)
Addition
232(1)
Substitution
232(1)
The Elements of Three-Dimensional Form
233(1)
Shape
233(2)
Value
235(1)
Space
236(2)
Texture
238(1)
Line
238(1)
Color
239(1)
Time (The Fourth Dimension)
240(1)
Principles of Three-Dimensional Order
240(1)
Harmony and Variety
241(1)
Balance
242(1)
Proportion
243(1)
Economy
243(1)
Movement
244(1)
Installations
245(3)
Content and Style
248(83)
Introduction to Content and Style
250(1)
Nineteenth-Century Art
250(18)
Neoclassicism (c. 1750--1820)
251(1)
Romantic Art
252(3)
Beginning of Photography
255(1)
Realism
256(2)
Technological Developments in Photography
258(1)
Impressionism
259(4)
Post-Impressionism
263(4)
Photographic Trends
267(1)
Early Twentieth-Century Art
268(26)
Expressionism
268(1)
French Expressionism: The Fauves
269(1)
German Expressionism
270(2)
Sculpture in the Early 1900s
272(2)
Expressionism in the United States
274(1)
Expressionism in Mexico
274(1)
Color Photography and Other New Trends
274(1)
Cubism
275(3)
Futurism
278(2)
Abstract Art
280(1)
Abstract Art in Europe
280(2)
Abstract Art in the United States
282(1)
Abstract Sculpture
283(1)
Abstract and Realist Photography
283(3)
Fantastic Art
286(1)
Dadaism
287(1)
Individual Fantasists
288(1)
Surrealist Painting
289(2)
Surrealist Sculpture
291(1)
Surrealism and Photography
292(2)
Late Twentieth-Century Art
294(37)
Abstract-Expressionist Painting
294(5)
Abstract-Expressionist Sculpture
299(4)
Abstract-Expressionism and Photography
303(1)
Kinetic Sculpture
304(1)
Pop Art and Assemblage
305(5)
Happenings and Performance or Action Art
310(1)
Op Art
310(2)
Minimalism
312(3)
Environmental Art and Installations
315(4)
Postmodernism
319(2)
New Realism (Photorealism)
321(1)
Process and Conceptual Art
322(2)
Neo-Expressionism
324(1)
Feminist Art
325(2)
Other Trends: Neo-Abstraction, Film Stills, New New Painting
327(1)
Neo-Abstraction
327(3)
Film Stills
330(1)
New New Painting
330(1)
Chronological Outline of Western Art 331(5)
Glossary 336(7)
Bibliography 343(2)
Index 345


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