PowerPoint Presentation by Nuvx7TP4

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									Yup’ik Shaman mask
                     Asymmetrical Mask,1875,Eskimo
                              Northwest dancer




                            Tattoo
                            Warrior,

Eagle Human, Henry Recce,   Terry Star
Alder, Horse hair, paint
Chokwe mask, Wood   Benin Kingdom people, Nigeria,
                                brass
Wood buffalo
 Mask (left)
Dancers with a
fish mask and a
crocodile mask
Muai Mask,
Kabriman
Village,
Middle Sepik
(right)


Tambuan mask
Papua New
Guinea (left)
Smallpox spirit whistler
mask, wood, 19th century
Spoon Mouth Mask, Clarence Longboat   False Face Mask
                        Indian Masks




                                    Folk dancer’s Mask
Mask of Somana Kunita
                                decorated with fresh flowers
             Sri Lanka Masks




Amuku Sanni Yakka, Stomach disorders   Kolam Natina Mask of a Nanda Gara
Sri Lanka Masks




              Kalam Natina
                  Mask of a
                  Monkey
Japanese Noh masks, by Toshizane
Japanese Noh Masks by artist Toshizane
Tiger Demon
Javanese Mask




Drama Mask
Carved from soft
wood and painted
in traditional
patterns and
colors
  Tibetan Masks




Gompo Masks, wood and paint
Paper-mache masks
Masquerade
Mask,
Aymara people,
Bolivia
                                 Paracas Mask from mummy
Happy Face, Actor’s mask, 199-    bundle. 3-1 BCE, Greece
    100 BCE, Hellenistic
                              Vejigante mask, Reinaldo Rodriguez,
Gourds Mask, Silvio Rebello
                              Coconuts, ramilla sticks, Puerto Rico
Masks, Sarajane Helm   Star Wars, Jar Jar Binks, TNC Universe
Masks of the World Webquest
1. Begin by going to the following web address
   a.http://nmolp.britishmuseum.org/webquests/launch.p
       hp?webquest_id=10&partner_id=brim
   There are 2 purposes for this activity
   1. To find out how and why cultures use masks

   You will have 2 class periods to complete this
      webquest. At the end you should have your
      spidermap and your investigation of masks from
      around the world worksheet.
   This is to be completed in groups no larger than 3 (no
      exceptions)
          Outline for your mask project
1. Before you begin you must select one culture and then
one mask that you find particularly interesting and print a
picture. This has to be from a culture that is not North
American

2. Now you will begin planning your mask in your
sketchbook.

3. From this you are asked to replicate its form but to change
its meaning. This meaning you must interpret from a 2D
image (photograph or digital image) into a 3D form.

4. You are then requested to identify a contemporary issue
and work this onto the mask through the use of symbols,
icons, text, messages, etc
Here are some contemporary issues that you may consider:

Racism, power and aggression, mental abuse, peace, bush
fires, water restrictions and drought, etc. You are
encouraged strongly to choose an issue you feel strongly
about.

Consider how you will add meaning to your mask. This
may be done through the use of embellishment. Beads,
plastic, cloth, recycled material, really anything that you
think will strengthen your mask’s purpose/message.
                   EVALUATION

TOTAL FINAL PRODUCT MARK /100 marks
1. Did students create a mask showing characteristics a selected
culture? Did they use exaggeration, distortion, simplification of
forms - concentric shapes? /25
2. Did students integrate planning into the creation of a plaster
mask using appropriate strip length and smoothing of rough edges?
Show an understanding of forming techniques? /15
3. Did students explore a variety of media in the completion of their
plaster mask? Exhibit craftsmanship? Does the decoration help
convey meaning? Does mask express a social issue? /25
4. Did students successfully critique and write about the meaning of
their mask for display? /10
5. In class process and studio maintenence. /25
                                         Credits
                            Created by Jerilynn Packer
                                            Sources from:
                  Alaskan masks http://www.mnh.si.edu/arctic/features/croads/amasks.html
             A Collector’s Vision of Puerto Rico http://americanhistory.si.edu/vidal/index.htm
                    Artic Studies Center, Yipik Masks http://www.mnh.si.edu/arctic/
                Art and Life in Africa Project http://www.uiowa.edu/~africart/index.html
                What Masks Reveal http://edsitement.neh.gov/view_lesson_plan.asp?ID=310
               Faces of The Spirits http://cti.itc.virginia.edu/%7Ebcr/African_Mask_Faces.html
      Transformations: Masking Traditions of the Americas http://www.recursos.org/masks/slide12.html
            Another Face – Masks around the World http://gallery.sjsu.edu/masks/Homefram.html
               Tibet – Indigo Arts Gallery http://www.indigoarts.com/gallery_tibetmask1.html
       Chichester, Inc – Iroquois False Face Masks http://www.chichesterinc.com/FalseFaceMasks.htm
The Field Museum – Javanese Mask Collection http://www.fmnh.org/exhibits/exhibit_sites/javamask/Icons1.htm
                Masks, article by George Ulrich 1996 http://www.mpm.edu/collect/mask.html
                    Faces of the Spirits http://virginia.edu/~bcr/African_Mask_Faces.html
                             Masks http://www.imart.org.uk/masks/masks.html
                      Coghlan Art photo Archive http://www.coghlanart.com/terry1.htm
 ArtsEdNet Celebration put your best face forward http://www.getty.edu/artsednet/resources/Sampler/d-4.html

								
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