Lesson Objectives…

Lesson Objectives…

10 minutes Working with the people on your table, write down as many things as you can about: POP ART How did you do? Can you answer the following questions. What is pop art? An art movement that was influenced by everyday objects and consumer culture

What artists were involved? The most famous is Andy Warhol. Others include: Roy Lichtenstein, Jasper Johns, Claes Oldenburg When was pop art first made? The last 1950s to 1960s was when pop art was at its height What are the characteristics of pop art? The use of everyday objects and advertising, bold, flat colours, mass production Learning Objectives You will: Learn about the content of the project. Learn how to present your sketchbook thoughtfully and creatively

Learn about Pop art and the artists involved What Im looking for A creatively presented design brief page An understanding of the project Ability to discuss and talk about the pop artists work. Stick your white sticker on the front cover of your sketchbook in the top right hand corner You need to write on it your name, form, the project title,

Mr Hirst and your register number as shown Your Name 10 minutes Form POP ART Mrs Henson

B10 Stick your Rewards and Sanctions sheet on the inside front cover On the inside back cover stick your Student Progression sheet On the next page stick your Student self reflection sheet Finally on the page next to that stick your Key Words sheet 35minute s Take notes on the

following slides to help you with your prep work tasks Pop Art Brillo Soap Pads Box, 1964, AWF Pop Art was an art movement in the late 1950s and 1960s that reflected everyday

life and common objects. Pop artists blurred the line between fine art and commercial art. Three Coke Bottles, 1962, AWF Pop Artists did images that anybody walking down the street could recognize in a split

secondall the great modern things that the Abstract Expressionists tried so hard not to notice at all.Gretchen Berg. Pop Artists used common images from everyday culture as their sources including: Advertisements Consumer goods Celebrities

Photographs Comic strips Fast food Roy Lichtenstein, Masterpiece, 1962 Pop Artists used bold, flat colours adopted from commercial designs like those found in: Billboards Murals Magazines

Newspapers Adverts Packaging Campbell's Soup II, 1969, AWF Pop Artists reflected 60s culture by using new materials in their artworks including: Acrylic Paints Plastics Photographs

Fluorescent and Metallic colours Robert Rauschenberg, Retroactive II, 1963 As well as new technologies and methods: Mass production Fabrication Photography Printing Claes Oldenburg, Floor Burger 1962, Claes Oldenburg

A lot of pop art used food as a subject matter. Cheap, mass produced fast food was a new concept and appealed to the pop artists as objects that reflected the new fast paced society and consumer led culture in which they lived. Pop art was appealing to many viewers, while others felt it made fun of common people and their

lives. It was hard for some people to understand why Pop Artists were painting cheap, everyday objects, when the function of art historically was to uphold and represent cultures most valuable ideals. Listerine Bottle, 1963, AWF Andy Warhol was one of the most famous Pop

Artists. Part of his artistic practice was using new technologies and new ways of making art including: Photographic Silk-Screening Repetition Mass production Collaboration Media events Andy Warhol, Brillo Boxes installation, Warhol appropriated (used without

permission) images from magazines, newspapers, and press photos of the most popular people of his time 2006 Life Inc. Silver Liz [Ferus Type], 1963, AWF Warhol took common everyday items and gave them importance as art He raised questions about the nature of art:

Knives, 1981, AWF Brillo Soap Pads Box, 1964, AWF What makes one work of art better than another? Pop artists stretched the definitions of what art could be and how it can be made. photo by Herv Gloaguen The Pop idea, after all, was that anybody could do anything,

so naturally we were all trying to do it all ---Andy Warhol The art world today reflects many of the ideas, methods and materials initiated by the Pop Art movement. In Untitled, 1991, Barbara Kruger uses the iconography of the American flag and hard edge graphics to pose a series of provocative questions about American cultural values. Barbara Kruger, Untitled, 1991

Courtesy: Mary Boone Gallery, NY Jeff Koons, Rabbit, 1986, Jeff Koons In Rabbit, 1986, artist Jeff Koons cast a mass-produced inflatable Easter bunny in highly polished stainless steel. The sculpture became iconic of art in the 1980s. DESIGN BRIEF

Focus for assessment 5 minutes 5 minutes Watch a teacher demonstration on how to decorate your sketchbook pages to present work neatly, thoughtfully and

creatively. 20 minutes Using the Design Brief sheet, copy out the information onto your first clean sketchbook page. Use the materials provided to decorate your page and present the information creatively

PREP.WOR K Make sure you have completed your design brief page If you still need to copy down information you can find this on the Art and Design department Year 8 VLE page (Merits will be given for high quality pages) 5 minutes

Turn to the back of your sketchbook and thinking about the learning objectives from the start of the lesson, tick each statement that you feel confident you have learnt. Now at the right-hand side, write down one specific thing that you have learnt today that you didnt know before. You will: Learning Objectives Learn about the content of the project.

Learn how to present your sketchbook thoughtfully and creatively Learn about Pop art and the artists involved

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