works that have spatial depth as well as height and width.
works that are developed on a flat plane without depth (though the surface may be built up with paint)
artworks that aim to present likenesses of known objects
artworks based on images of identifiable objects
transforming the world into one that approximates one's ideas of perfection
emphasizing design rather than exact representation when working with natural forms.
extracting the essence of real objects rather than faithfully representing their surface appearance.
no reference at all is made to objects from the physical world
drawing, painting, printmaking, and sculpture
disciplines in which functional objects are created
the making of of useful objects by hand
the arts involved in creating two-dimensional images for commercial purposes
the art of creating functional products that also have aesthetic appeal
one who has never been trained in the principles and techniques of art
Elements of Design
the Visible characteristics of matter: line, shape, and form, space, texture, light and dark, color, and movement or change through time
Principles of Design
how a work is organized for a unified and engaging effect
art criticism concentrating on outer form rather than inner content
art criticism focusing on how well an artwork fufills a particular purpose
an art movement in which the artist reports inner feelings rather than outer realities