16-Bit Gems #10: EarthBound – A History [1/3]

February 22nd, 2012 No Comments   Posted in Art History

This is part 1 of 3 in our comprehensive retrospective of the EarthBound (Mother) series. Part 2: www.youtube.com Part 3: www.youtube.com You can see more of our content at www.clanofthegraywolf.com For his 10th 16-Bit Gem, Roo celebrates by taking a thorough look at the history of perhaps the most overlooked video game series of all time. He’ll explore the twists and turns of how a poor-selling, quirky Japanese RPG gained a massive following – culminating in perhaps the most devoted video game fanbase on the internet. Be sure to also look for our next episode, which will be a review of EarthBound itself. For now, enjoy the in-depth story of the EarthBound series.

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History of Art 1/3 – Pure Beauty

February 19th, 2012 No Comments   Posted in Art History

Please put the CC on. Personae: The late Michael Matthews (actor) in the play ‘Klaagliederen’ (Lamentations) of Gerardjan Rijnders (stage director) 1994; Myron, Praxitiles, Socrates, Plato, Leonardo da Vinci, Apollo, Dionysos, Lysippos, Polykleitos, Vitruvius, Friedrich Nietzsche Sculptures: 00:35 David – Michelangelo, 01:50 Venus de Milo – Alexandros of Antioch, 02:27 Lady of Auxerre – unknown, 02:48 kouroi (Kleobis and Biton) – Polymedes of Argos, 03:20 Charioteer – Polyzalos of Gela, 03:48 Discus Thrower (Diskobolos / Discobolus) – Myron (Roman copy), 04:36 Hermes and the Infant Dionysos – Praxiteles (Roman copy), 04:55 Apollo Belvédère – Leochares (Roman copy), 05:12 Laocoön and his Sons – Agesander, Athenodoros and Polydorus, 06:06 Warriors from the sea off Riace – unknown, 06:25 Athena and the Trojan archer (“Paris”) from the Temple of Aphaia — unknown, 09:08 Apollo Sauroktonos – Praxiteles , (Roman copy), 09:46 Apoxyomenos – Lysippos, 10:20 Doryphoros and Diadumenos – Polykleitos Further: Tut Anch Amon and his wife; rhombicuboctahedron designed by Leonardo da Vinci, temple of Apollo (Delphi, Greece). Nietzsche painted by Edvard Munch, Subjects: classical ideal of beauty, Egyptian – Greek art, coloring of ancient Greek sculptures, body proportions, Apolonian versus Dionysian beauty concept. Literature: Eco, U. (2002). On Beauty. London: Secker & Warburg. Gombrich, EH (1990). Eeuwige schoonheid (The story of art). Houten (NL): De Haan. Music: Domenico Cimarosa (1749

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Sambo History. Fedor Emelianenko – YouTube.mp4

February 18th, 2012 No Comments   Posted in Art History

Sambo History. Sambo Ambassador Fedor Emelianenko История Самбо. Федор Емельяненко – посланник Первых Всемирных Игр боевых искусств СпортАккорд 2010

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Art History Final

January 23rd, 2012 No Comments   Posted in Art History

kira and i made this video to pass art history sorry it sucks and has really lame transitions we were on a deadline

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History Channel Sun Tzu’s The Art Of War

January 20th, 2012 No Comments   Posted in Art History

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Art History in a Hurry – Death of Marat

January 13th, 2012 No Comments   Posted in Art History

A quick lesson on the story behind and the style of Jacques-Louis David’s “Death of Marat”

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Facts About Pop Art Paintings History

December 26th, 2011 No Comments   Posted in Andy Warhol

Andy Warhol

Pop art is an art form first introduced in Great Britain, towards the end of the 1950s. It was brought about by artists who wanted to take the stuffiness out of ‘abstract expressionism’, and bridge the gap between art and the public. This they did by including everyday objects like flags and soup cans in their paintings.

The birth of pop art was to ridicule the monotony that a section of artists associated with abstract expressionism. At the point of time, both the American as well as the British society was recuperating after the World War II, and these artists took potshots at the materialism all around and included objects like Coke cans and comic strips in the paintings. Artist Jasper Johns used the American flag to a large extent, Roy Lichtenstein gave prominence to comic strips, and Andy Warhol made soup cans famous, while stuffed animals were Robert Rauschenberg’s choice of object. These artists included everyday objects in their paintings to make them more appealing to the common man. Art before that was largely confined to the high echelons of society, and the abstract art form was not understood by the layman. Pop artists changed all that by replacing the monotony of art with humor and relevance to daily life.

Pop art did receive its fair share of criticism, as art critics though it was a cheap effort to popularize everyday objects as symbols of art. American society, on the other hand, welcomed pop art with open arms, making it what it is today.

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History of T-Shirt Printing

December 2nd, 2011 No Comments   Posted in Andy Warhol

Andy Warhol

Who thought to print onto t-shirts? Well it all began in 1700 where it was introduced to Western Europe from Asia as ‘Screen Printing’. It became largely recognised when silk mesh was available and this is why the term ‘Silk Screen Printing’ is used these days.

Samuel Simon was responsible for the patency of ‘Screen Printing’ in 1907. Clothing wasn’t the first product the process was used to print onto it was actually invented to produce expensive wallpaper for the wealthy and was printed on many types of fabric, silk and linen were the most popular types. The newly mastered techniques weren’t produced by many they were kept under strict secrecy and the workshops were very hard to come across.

By 1910 the printers started to experiment with different types of chemicals, as photography had become a well established technique they started to adapt these techniques to produce their silk screens. It was three gentlemen called Roy Beck, Charles Peter and Edward Owens who actually invented the first photo-Imaged stencil, this was a combination of chromic acid salts which produced the emulsion and this was the beginning for large format silk screen printing.

Combining Roy Beck, Charles Peter and Edward Owens discovery with Joseph Ulanos lacquer soluble stencil, they had a solid base to make screens which could then be made into stencils. The solution applied to the screens would dry this could then be cut into shapes leaving the ‘silk screen’ which the ink was passed through producing your printed clothing or wallpaper.

Now they had invented the technique the question was what other types of materials could the technique be used on? Artists where the ones who used screen printing the most and where it became main stream, they produced posters, Books, Newspapers and Clothing.

1960′s was when it became a famous technique, Andy Warhol started using traditional techniques and adapting them to produce his pieces of art with one of his most famous one being the portrait of ‘Marilyn Monroe’.

These techniques were produced on a single screen and it wasn’t until 1967 when inventor ‘Michael Vasilantone’ came up with the multiple printing carousel. From this date screen printing had revolutionised and you could now print multi coloured design onto textiles.

Here after ‘silk screen printing’ was looked at differently and you could now print onto most types of textiles or clothing with the most fashionable one being t shirts. T Shirt Printing is used within the fashion Industry, Promotional Industry and is a well known technique all over the world. There is always new techniques being invented, the old ways of CMYK or 4 colour process has become dated as full colour simulated process or 12 colours has become the default technique used by most professional screen printers.

If you would like learn more about screen printing or are looking for a T Shirt Printing company visit Screenworks Ltd.

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Leonardo Da Vinci – 8of10 (History Channel)

November 7th, 2011 No Comments   Posted in Art History

Da Vinci was one of the great creative minds of the Italian Renaissance, hugely influential as an artist and sculptor but also immensely talented as an engineer, scientist and inventor.

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A Short History of Art Television

August 4th, 2011 No Comments   Posted in Art History

Andrew Frost discusses the sometimes difficult process of making TV programs about contemporary art and the even more vexed questions of who these shows are for, their reception within the art world and the dubious notion that TV can create a history. Andrew is a COFA Alumni who has gone on to write for many publications here and abroad including The Sydney Morning Herald, Flash Art, Contemporary, Australian Art Collector, NewMatilda and Crikey. He wrote and presented two series of The Art Life for ABC1 and has completed the scripts for a third series. This talk was recorded live at COFA on May 11, 2010 as part of the free COFA Talks public lecture series. Read Andrew’s website – The Art Life: theartlife.com.au Watch this on your Ipod: bit.ly

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