Art Lesson Plan: Graffiti Tag Name Design - Art Education is great image for your collection and this design is free to use with high definitions resolution.
Copyright © 2014 Tattoo Design Bild, All trademarks are the property of the respective trademark owners. Students will look at Gene Davis’s painting Phantom Tattoo and explore the concept of stripes visually (observing and talking about them), kinesthetically (acting like them), and artistically (drawing them). Taking a visual concept and representing it kinesthetically helps students integrate cognitive and body awareness. Davis began making paintings of stripes in the late-fifties, when much of painting was created with expressive gestures like flinging and dripping.
In making Phantom Tattoo, Davis carefully laid down masking tape on the canvas to create approximately 220 stripes, each of equal width. For more resources related to this artwork, check out the "Find Out More" section for this object on Creativity Resource online. Davis has said that the regular structure of his paintings—a series of stripes of equal length and width—allows the color to stand out.
Davis’s paintings typically repeat particular colors to create a sense of rhythm and repetition with variations.


This image is intended for classroom use only and may not be reproduced for other reasons without the permission of the Denver Art Museum. Art Lesson Plan: Graffiti Tag Name Design - Art Education is part of the popular collection wallpapers.
Additionally, activities that get children moving and translating concepts and images into motion are engaging and fun. Be sure to check out all the flower inspired exhibits and activities at the Denver Art Museum this summer. Before 1968, when he was able to turn his painting into a full-time job, Davis worked as a journalist, taking on jobs as a sportswriter and as a White House Correspondent during the Truman administration. He made crisp, hard-edged paintings, which he purposefully made as neat as possible by using masking tape.
When he filled the stripes in with color, he relied on his gut instinct to create a pattern that was like rhythmic music for the eyes.
Additional funding is provided by the William Randolph Hearst Endowment for Education Programs, The Virginia Hill Charitable Foundation, Colorado Creative Industries and the National Endowment for the Arts, Xcel Energy Foundation, the Anna and John J. Here you can find some new design about Art Lesson Plan: Graffiti Tag Name Design - Art Education for your current screen resolution.


Have them work freehand and then with a guide to feel what it is like to capture the attributes of a line. He worked from gut instinct, choosing colors on the spot and laying each one down in an irregular, unpredictable sequence. The only other artist who—I’ll say this modestly—the only artist who does as interesting titles as me is Paul Klee, who titles his work such things as The Twittering Machine and lovely titles like that.
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Davis made a point that he was not an abstract artist: “I’m interested in the stripe as subject matter,” he explained. Don't miss to check all from this kind of lovely popular desktop background by viewing the similar high definition wallpapers design below.



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