AO1 (Development of Ideas)

AO1 is about developing ideas from a starting point to a final piece. This is done through mind-mapping, sketches and studies related to the work of other artists, designers and craftspeople. You need to analyse and understand these contextual sources, and develop your ideas in a personal way.
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i did this page when i was “so furious”. hey look that’s my blood! also i can’t get enough of sickly light greens lately. people are noticing.  i am going to brooklyn for the rest of the week with my special gentleman friend! we are excited, but realistically we’re probably going to be working on our midterm projects for a depressing amount of time in cafés (stress eating bagels). hopefully we can squeeze in a lot of “research time” at museums though!

i did this page when i was “so furious”. hey look that’s my blood! also i can’t get enough of sickly light greens lately. people are noticing. i am going to brooklyn for the rest of the week with my special gentleman friend! we are excited, but realistically we’re probably going to be working on our midterm projects for a depressing amount of time in cafés (stress eating bagels). hopefully we can squeeze in a lot of “research time” at museums though!

This A Level sketchbook page shows an artist study - formal analysis of the work of Francis Bacon alongside Lucy's own experimentation. Adobe Photoshop has been used to distort original photographs, before creating a monoprint of the image and overlaying other images printed onto acetate. Supporting artist works can be seen alongside, including those by Picasso, Käthe Kollwitz and Dustin Farnsworth.

This A Level sketchbook page shows an artist study - formal analysis of the work of Francis Bacon alongside Lucy's own experimentation. Adobe Photoshop has been used to distort original photographs, before creating a monoprint of the image and overlaying other images printed onto acetate. Supporting artist works can be seen alongside, including those by Picasso, Käthe Kollwitz and Dustin Farnsworth.

Photography students sometimes forget that the production of a photograph doesn’t always end with the printing process. In this artist research page, buttons, assorted papers (including vintage pattern paper and tracing paper) coloured thread, negatives and developed prints have been stitched together, creating a rich and textural layout.   - See more at: http://www.studentartguide.com/articles/photography-sketchbook-ideas#sthash.o0R5e3OV.dpuf

Photography students sometimes forget that the production of a photograph doesn’t always end with the printing process. In this artist research page, buttons, assorted papers (including vintage pattern paper and tracing paper) coloured thread, negatives and developed prints have been stitched together, creating a rich and textural layout. - See more at: http://www.studentartguide.com/articles/photography-sketchbook-ideas#sthash.o0R5e3OV.dpuf

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