8th grade art exam
Terms in this set (43)
when artwork is the same on both sides
when artwork is different on both sides
based on a circle with its design extending from center.
concentration of light on an object
a painting or drawing of an arrangement of objects, typically including fruit and flowers and objects contrasting with these in texture, such as bowls and glassware.
shadow from the object that is cast onto another surface
Core of the Shadow
Shadow that is on the object you are drawing
Light that is redirected onto the object
The middle values of a drawing that rest in between highlights and shadows
to place close together or side by side.
the phenomenon of juxtaposing images in a sequence
comics are created as a collaborative product with the task of developing comics divided between writer, artist, inker, etc (like an assembly line).
comics are created by an individual cartoonist who does all the creative work (drawing, writing, etc).
using a part to represent a whole.
two juxtaposed images that together create a meaning not present in either image alone.
a full page panel, usually at or near the beginning of a comics narrative and used to establish the situation in which a story begins
a stark contrast of light and dark to funnel attention to a particular point in a panel.
a word that imitates or suggests the source of the sound that it describes.
Red, Yellow and Blue. We need these colors to mix the others
Green, Violet and Orange. Two primary colors mixed together make
When you mix a primary color with a secondary color nearby. An example of it is the color "Red-Orange." The primary color name always comes first.
Colors not located on the color wheel. These colors are White, Black, Brown and Gray.
Red, Orange, Yellow
Blue, Green and Violet
Complimentary Color Scheme
When an artist uses two colors located directly opposite on the color wheel. When you mix these two colors equally you will create the color gray.
When an artist uses white to lighten a color.
When an artist uses black to darken a color.
It is the value inscribed on the stamp which accounts for the postal value.
All stamps have to bear the name , Except for Great Britain, as a privilege for being the country where stamps were invented.
It is the printed image in the stamp which relates to the theme of each stamp.
It indicates what the theme or main topic of the stamp is.
It indicates who manufactures the stamp.
Year of Issue
It is the year when the stamp was issued.
Perforations made to the sheet, which are printed in a determined number of stamps to ease their splitting. There are also stamps with no serration, generally from the first stamps issued.
It is the separation between the subject matter or design of the stamp and the edges.
Using your hands to build a clay sculpture. Term used because of the potter's wheel.
Scratch and Attach
Scratching the surface of clay to create texture in order to attach. Combine with slip to attach two separate pieces of clay.
An oven for ceramics. Clay goes through two firings.
The first firing of clay. Turns clay from soft to hard.
The second firing for clay. See the definition for glaze.
Slab (Building) Method
A method of making pottery in which a thick, flat slice of clay is cut into shapes which are joined to form an object. The joined edges are scored and slip is used. Slip is clay diluted with water to the consistency of cream used for joining pieces.
Elements of Art
Line, color, shape, form, texture, value, space
Principles of Design
Balance, Unity, Movement, Pattern , Proportion, Harmony, Variety, Contrast, Rhythm , Repetition
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