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Jean-Marie Galing

Art Resource Teacher
Fairfax County Public Schools
Primary (5 to 8 years old), Elementary (9 to 12 years old), Middle School (13 to 15 years old), High School (16 to 18 years old)
Teacher/Educator, Curriculum Developer
Visual Arts, Arts :

Jean-Marie Galing's collections

 

Posters, Pins & Postage for a Cause

<p>Analyze selected images and discuss:</p> <p></p> <ul><li>What is the cause or social issue?</li><li>How has the artist/designer combined text and image to communicate a message?</li><li>What visual qualities make an image effective or not?</li></ul><p></p>
Jean-Marie Galing
29
 

New World Foods

<p>These foods were "discovered" by explorers who traveled to the "New World" (North, Central, and South America).  They brought back seeds and introduced these foods to people in Europe. What effects do you think this had on Europeans? </p> <p>Examine drawings of each food. How did the artist use line to show texture and/or value? </p><p>Examine the stamps: How did the artist use colors and shapes to create a design that is clear on a tiny stamp?</p> <p><br /></p> <p></p>
Jean-Marie Galing
24
 

Art & Culture Sort

<p>First, sort the images by type of art/artist. Teacher should make index card headings for the following categories: Painting/Painter, Textile/Weaver, Clothing/Fashion Designer, Architecture/Architect, Prints/Printmaker, Sculpture/Sculptor, Functional Ceramics/Potter or Ceramist. Sometimes an image may cross categories (painting of a house might be categorized in architecture or painting); either answer would be acceptable if the student can justify why.</p><p>Second, make an educated guess about culture represented in selected images. Students can "guess and check" with teacher. Online research option: students work in pairs to access this collection and click on the info button for an image to learn about the maker, time period, and culture. They can record their findings to help answer the reflection questions below.</p><p>After the sorting activities, ask students to choose an image and answer: <em> Why is/was this object of value (or useful)? How do you think it expresses something important to the people of that culture? </em></p>
Jean-Marie Galing
28
 

Animal Masks

<p>Allow small groups to "see/think/wonder" about a mask image:  Look and describe what you see. Based on what you see, what do you think the mask is for? What do you wonder about the mask (or want to learn about the mask)? Then allow students to click the Information button to learn more. Groups can report out to the whole class.</p> <p>Facilitate a discussion with students using some open ended questions:</p> <ul><li>Why do people make and wear masks? </li><li>What can be hidden or revealed using a mask?</li><li>What might a mask symbolize or stand for?</li><li>If you were to design a mask for a special purpose, what would it look like? </li></ul><p>Direct students to sketch their ideas to plan for creating a mask. </p> <p><br /></p> <p><br /></p>
Jean-Marie Galing
10
 

A Special Place - Woodcut & Linocut Prints

<p>View selected prints of different places, then discuss: </p> <p></p> <ul><li>What is the first thing you notice?</li><li>What do you believe is special about this place?</li><li>How did the artist use composition to highlight what is special?</li></ul><p>Choose one print to examine:</p> <p></p> <ul><li>What kinds of lines, patterns or textures did the artist use?</li><li>How did the artist use tools to create areas of light and dark?</li></ul><p>Apply in your own work:</p><p><br /></p><p></p> <ul><li>What makes a place special or meaningful to you?</li><li>What clues will help capture the uniqueness of your special place?</li></ul><p>ARTMAKING CHALLENGES:</p><ul><li>Draw a picture of a special place using foreground, middle ground, and background. Use a variety of lines and cross hatching to create texture and value.</li><li>Sketch your special place, then transfer the design to a soft rubber printing plate. Using a lino cutter, outline the major areas and cut away areas that will remain light. Use a variety of lines and cross hatching to create areas of light and dark in the prints. Ink your printing plate and pull several prints. </li><li>Create a painting of a special place using foreground, middle ground, and background. Mix tints and shades. Use color to communicate an emotion linked to your special place.  </li></ul><p></p> <p></p> <p></p>
Jean-Marie Galing
14
 

Art for Social Issues

<p>These artworks take a stance on social issues such as poverty, hunger, homelessness, freedom of speech, and political oppression. How have the artists combined imagery and text to communicate their message? </p>
Jean-Marie Galing
9
 

Chuck Close Portraits

Jean-Marie Galing
5
 

Outside Fun

<p>See: Where are these people? What are they doing?</p><p>Think: Have you ever done something like that outside? </p><p>Wonder: I wonder what it would be like to go there.  What would I see, smell, taste, touch, or hear?</p><p>Choose an image and imagine yourself being in that place. Then use that as inspiration for a drawing, painting, or collage. </p>
Jean-Marie Galing
10
 

Symbols

Jean-Marie Galing
17
 

Animal Vessels

Jean-Marie Galing
12
 

Shoes

Jean-Marie Galing
24
 

Textiles

<p>For primary grade weaving lessons</p>
Jean-Marie Galing
14