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Write a 2-page description, formal analysis, and interpretation of one work of art from a virtual museum online. Visit the museum virtually. Do not use a children’s museum for this project. *Pick a work of art from either Oklahoma City Museum of Art (located in Oklahoma City) or Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art (located in Norman, Oklahoma). Use the “How to Write a Critique format” (Please see attachments). You are writing in an informal manner and are discussing/describing the object with us. Be sure to review the lesson of Description, Formal Analyze, and Interpretation learned in Unit 2. Museum Paper Grading Rubric:The Museum Paper is an analysis paper, NOT a history or research paper. 60 points: If the student demonstrates a clear understanding of the topic being discussed and addresses all required points in the writing prompt. Be sure to describe the artwork, name and discuss line, texture, space, color and shape, and arrive at an interpretation. What does the artwork say to you personally? Be sure that the paper is two full pages aside from the description of the museum. *The museum description should not be included as part of the two-page length requirement. 30 points: If the student follows the Writing a Critique Guide provided10 points: If the student has no spelling or grammatical errors
*Ensure that you correctly cite/reference all information that is not yours!
Write a 2-page description, formal analysis, and interpretation of one work of art from a virtual museum online. Visit the museum virtually. Do not use a children’s museum for this project. *Pick a wo
This How-To covers the basic elements of art critique. What is a critique? A critique is an oral or written discussion strategy used to analyze, describe, and interpret works of art. Critiques help students hone their persuasive oral and writing, information-gathering, and justification skills. Below is a sample set of focus questions for an art critique related to four major areas of art criticism: description, analysis, interpretation, judgment. (The number of questions and aspects of specificity will vary according to the art form and number of works in the critique). Description Describe the work without using value words such as “beautiful” or “ugly”: What is the written description on the label or in the program about the work? What is the title and who is (are) the artist(s)? When and where was the work created? Describe the elements of the work (i.e., line, movement, light, space). Describe the technical qualities of the work (i.e. what is it made of?, media). Describe the subject matter. What is it all about? Are there recognizable images? Analysis Describe how the work is organized as a complete composition: How is the work constructed or planned (i.e., line, color shape, depth and texture)? Identify some of the similarities throughout the work (i.e., repetition of lines, shapes, etc.). Identify some of the points of emphasis in the work (i.e., figure, movement, architectural devices, amorphic shapes). If the work has figures, what are the relationships between or among them? Interpretation Describe how the work makes you think or feel: Describe the expressive qualities you find in the work. What expressive language would you use to describe the qualities (i.e., raw, rough, refined, colorful, sad, funny)? Does the work remind you of other things you have experienced (i.e., analogy or metaphor)? How does the work relate to other ideas or events in the world and/or in your other studies? Judgment or Evaluation Present your opinion of the work’s success or failure: What qualities of the work make you feel it is a success or failure? Compare it with similar works that you think are good or bad. What criteria can you list to help others judge this work? How original is the work? Why do you feel this work is original or not original?