Week 10 Baroque terms
Week 10 Baroque terms ART 2503
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This 1 page Study Guide was uploaded by Kelsey Ball on Monday March 28, 2016. The Study Guide belongs to ART 2503 at Arkansas State University taught by Temma Balducci in Winter 2016. Since its upload, it has received 12 views. For similar materials see Fine Arts Visual in Art at Arkansas State University.
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Date Created: 03/28/16
BAROQUE A. Classical Baroque , Naturalistic Baroque, and Dynamic Baroque (Monday/Tuesday) B. Classical Baroque , Naturalistic Baroque, and Dynamic Baroque (Wednesday/Thursday). The terms for the week are: Genre- a type of category of artistic form, subject, technique, or style still life- a type of painting that has its subjects inanimate objects, fruit, or flowers taken out of its natural contexts baldachin- a canopy placed over a honorific or sacred space such as a throne tenebrism- the use of strong chiaroscuro and artifically illuminated areas to create a dramatic contrast of lights and darks in the paintings vanitas- an image, in which all objects symbolize the transience of life drypoint- an intaglio printmarking process by which a metal plate is directly inscribed by means of a pointed instramunt putto- a plump, naked Little boy, often winged history painting- paintings based on historical, mythological, or biblical narratives trompe l’oeil a manner in representation in which the appearance of nature space is recreated with the express intention of fooling the eye of the viewer These are the words you should choose from when writing your summary paper. These are also the terms that you will be quizzed on on Friday. There is a glossary at the end of your book. DYNAMIC BAROQUE: theatrical, diagonal lines, multi-media (painting AND sculpture) – usually associated with Bernini CLASSICAL BAROQUE: symmetrical, orderly, idealized human bodies – usually associated with the Carracci and architecture that is influenced from ancient Greece and Rome, like Versailles NATURALISTIC BAROQUE: muted colors (mainly browns), religious figures shown as everyday people, lack of idealization, tenebrism – usually associated with Caravaggio, Velazquez, and Dutch artists.
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