What is ACADEMIC ART? What does ACADEMIC ART mean? ACADEMIC ART meaning - ACADEMIC ART definition - ACADEMIC ART explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Academic art, or Academicism, is a style of painting and sculpture produced under the influence of European academies of art. Specifically, academic art is the art and artists influenced by the standards of the French Académie des Beaux-Arts, which practiced under the movements of Neoclassicism and Romanticism, and the art that followed these two movements in the attempt to synthesize both of their styles, and which is best reflected by the paintings of William-Adolphe Bouguereau, Thomas Couture, and Hans Makart. In this context it is often called "academism", "academicism", "L'art pompier", and "eclecticism", and sometimes linked with "historicism" and "syncretism". Young artists spent four years in rigorous training. In France, only students who passed an exam and carried a letter of reference from a noted professor of art were accepted at the academy's school, the École des Beaux-Arts. Drawings and paintings of the nude, called "académies", were the basic building blocks of academic art and the procedure for learning to make them was clearly defined. First, students copied prints after classical sculptures, becoming familiar with the principles of contour, light, and shade. The copy was believed crucial to the academic education; from copying works of past artists one would assimilate their methods of art making. To advance to the next step, and every successive one, students presented drawings for evaluation. If approved, they would then draw from plaster casts of famous classical sculptures. Only after acquiring these skills were artists permitted entrance to classes in which a live model posed. Interestingly, painting was not actually taught at the École des Beaux-Arts until after 1863. To learn to paint with a brush, the student first had to demonstrate proficiency in drawing, which was considered the foundation of academic painting. Only then could the pupil join the studio of an academician and learn how to paint. Throughout the entire process, competitions with a predetermined subject and a specific allotted period of time measured each students' progress. The most famous art competition for students was the Prix de Rome. The winner of the Prix de Rome was awarded a fellowship to study at the Académie française's school at the Villa Medici in Rome for up to five years. To compete, an artist had to be of French nationality, male, under 30 years of age, and single. He had to have met the entrance requirements of the École and have the support of a well-known art teacher. The competition was grueling, involving several stages before the final one, in which 10 competitors were sequestered in studios for 72 days to paint their final history paintings. The winner was essentially assured a successful professional career. As noted, a successful showing at the Salon was a seal of approval for an artist. Artists petitioned the hanging committee for optimal placement "on the line," or at eye level. After the exhibition opened, artists complained if their works were "skyed," or hung too high. The ultimate achievement for the professional artist was election to membership in the Académie française and the right to be known as an academician. Academic art was first criticized for its use of idealism, by Realist artists such as Gustave Courbet, as being based on idealistic clichés and representing mythical and legendary motives while contemporary social concerns were being ignored. Another criticism by Realists was the "false surface" of paintings—the objects depicted looked smooth, slick, and idealized—showing no real texture. The Realist Théodule Ribot worked against this by experimenting with rough, unfinished textures in his painting. Stylistically, the Impressionists, who advocated quickly painting outdoors exactly what the eye sees and the hand puts down, criticized the finished and idealized painting style. Although academic painters began a painting by first making drawings and then painting oil sketches of their subject, the high polish they gave to their drawings seemed to the Impressionists tantamount to a lie. After the oil sketch, the artist would produce the final painting with the academic "fini," changing the painting to meet stylistic standards and attempting to idealize the images and add perfect detail. Similarly, perspective is constructed geometrically on a flat surface and is not really the product of sight, Impressionists disavowed the devotion to mechanical techniques.
Views: 1086 The Audiopedia
Academic art, or Academicism, is a style of painting and sculpture produced under the influence of European academies of art. Specifically, academic art is the art and artists influenced by the standards of the French Académie des Beaux-Arts, which practiced under the movements of Neoclassicism and Romanticism, and the art that followed these two movements in the attempt to synthesize both of their styles, and which is best reflected by the paintings of William-Adolphe Bouguereau, Thomas Couture, and Hans Makart. In this context it is often called "academism", "academicism", "L'art pompier", and "eclecticism", and sometimes linked with "historicism" and "syncretism". The art influenced by academies in general is also called "academic art." In this context as new styles are embraced by academics, the new styles come to be considered academic, thus what was at one time a rebellion against academic art becomes academic art. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 3948 Audiopedia
Highlights of the exhibition opening of the"Russian Academic Style" Yurii Tararin and Polina Tsvetaeva are the main protagonists of the exhibition"Russian Academic Style". Eighty artworks have been displayed in the St.Petersburg Academy of Classic Art in Florence. The exhibition runs until March 15, 2019. You still have a chance! SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel for more videos: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCVkvp6SbiVUXq_DnF_va67QLike us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/florepinart/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/st_petersburg_art_academy/?hl=it Website: www.florepin.com #florepin
Views: 130 Academy of Art of St. Petersburg in Florence
New Masters Academy introduces a new instructor, Iliya Mirochnik, in a LIVE performance showcasing his approach derived from the Russian academic traditions. He will apply these methods to a portrait rendering of a model in our studio. Watch live, on Facebook or Youtube, as he brings his work to life on paper and answers questions regarding his methods, techniques, and artistic ideas. We will be taking questions in the chat and on our Facebook page. About Iliya: From a young age Iliya pursued training in the arts in the Russian academic tradition. Originally from Odessa, Ukraine, he immigrated to the United States in the early 1990’s with his family. Iliya studied in St. Petersburg, Russia in the prestigious I.E. Repin State Institute of Painting, Sculpture, and Architecture from which he received his Masters of Fine Arts degree in painting. He won the First Place award in the American Portrait Society’s International Portrait Competition. In his paintings he aims to connect the Russian aesthetic with American sensibilities, creating images that go beyond their origins. In his words, “My goal is to isolate the principles that have shaped my perception of the world around me, and use them, in the words of B. Pasternak, ’to reach to the very core.’” Iliya’s upcoming instruction will be available at NMA.art along with over 1,000 hours of world-class art education videos with your Monthly, Yearly, or Lifetime Membership to New Masters Academy! Sign up as a Lifetime Member today and get $200 off, along with tons of great perks! Check out http://bit.ly/2zUJywi for more information. ** This is an ONLINE-ONLY live streaming event. It will last from 4 PM - 6 PM PDT **
Views: 27069 New Masters Academy
Language is one area researchers often struggle with when writing a research paper. This video shares four must-do’s of research writing: focusing on sentence structure to ensure that the most important ideas are conveyed in the first part of the sentence, choosing between active and passive voice, using simple words whenever possible, and writing clearly using fewer words.
Views: 25601 Editage Insights
Do you worry about the effectiveness of your writing style? As emerging scholars, perfecting the craft of writing is an essential component of developing as graduate students, and yet resources for honing these skills are largely under utilized. Larry McEnerney, Director of the University of Chicago's Writing Program, led this session in an effort to communicate helpful rules, skills, and resources that are available to graduate students interested in further developing their writing style.
Views: 293483 UChicago Social Sciences
Fritz Zuber-Buhler (1822 – 1896) was a Swiss artist who painted in the style of Academic Classicism, born at Le Locle in Switzerland. Since its inception, the French academic system, which trained artists beginning at the most rudimentary level, had established itself as the most powerful artistic institution until the latter half of the nineteenth century. Artists trained in the Ecole des Beaux-Arts often found themselves continuing the stylistic tendencies of their masters, intrigued by the public and private prestige it had afforded them. This “academic” style, with its meticulous execution, perfectly composed compositions, classicizing tendencies, and reliance on pre-established and thus, acceptable themes, was created and perpetuated through an intricate system of artistic training under well-established and successful teachers, prestigious awards, and a rigidly juried Salon. Many of these artists were schooled in similar academic traditions and adhered to this style throughout their career, finding success and patronage at the same time. rtists from throughout Europe migrated to Paris, the epicenter of the art world during the middle and end of the nineteenth century, seeking this training with the desire of establishing themselves as prominent artists. Fritz Zuber-Buhler was one of these artists who came to Paris in search of artistic glory, and became part of the large circle of academic artists coming out of the Ecole des Beaux-Arts system. A contemporary of William Bouguereau, Zuber-Buhler’s canvases are indebted to the academic tradition in both their execution and theme, presenting dream-like visions of coquettish women, angelic young children, and hints of a mythological proclivity that created an oeuvre wholly in line with the academic ideas of idealized classicism. His Spirit of the Morning is an example of Zuber-Buhler’s creation of a dream-like realm of fantasy situated in a natural setting, featuring a softly rendered cherubic figure appearing as a fairy while Innocence reflects his interest in idealizing even the peasant children and their surroundings. His choice of imagery displaces reality with its fanciful and romanticized reinterpretation favoring a love of exquisite detail and an emphasis on delicacy. Ross Bugden - Creation https://youtu.be/1hR6lT2LBWI 〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰 🦉 Follow me on Twitter: https://twitter.com/AncientEurope 🌌 Flickr: https://www.flickr.com/photos/facesofancienteurope/albums 〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰〰
Views: 243 Faces of Ancient Europe
In this video, Prof. Carr (faculty member at the University of Minnesota, Department of Chemistry) is explaining the Algorithm of writing a paper in a weekend.
Views: 379691 Surviving and Thriving in Higher Education
Each one of us is a debater, whether we know it or not. From the time we wake up, to the time we go to sleep, we are constantly debating. In this episode of PODIUM, former debate champions and top-ranked coaches explain what it takes to become a master debater at any level and discuss the life-long benefits of honing this important public speaking skill. Follow their advice and never back down from a verbal duel again. Check out THNKR! www.youtube.com/thnkrtv Watch PODIUM playlist: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL108F5E96477C3C45 PODIUM is a bi-weekly series that embraces the art of public speaking and honors those with something to say. From historic political speeches, to contemporary commencement addresses, to wedding toasts, the series explores various genres of speechmaking and provides inspiring, insightful analysis including "how-to" content. Created and produced by @radical.media, THNKR gives you extraordinary access to the people, stories, places and thinking that will change your mind. Follow @THNKR on Twitter for the latest! Like us on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/thnkrtv Check out what we're into on Tumblr: http://thnkrtv.tumblr.com/
Views: 812465 THNKR
To purchase my new tutorial dvd, please visit:https://www.bellamuseproductions.com/product/painting-classical-portrait-david-gray/ Please visit my blog at http://www.DGPaints.org. To view my workshops schedule, please visit: http://www.davidgrayart.com/#!workshops/cdq3
Views: 4016578 DGPaints
Steven Pinker Harvard College Professor and Johnstone Family Professor, Department of Psychology, Harvard University
Views: 40174 Harvard University
russian textbook "Fundamentals of educational academic drawing"
Views: 4118 Elena Kasyanova
This webinar was presented live on October 5, 2014 for Global Conversations in Doctoral Preparation 2014-2015 Series" (http://globalconversationsindoctoralpreparation.wordpress.com/) APA Citation: Andrew, L. L. (2014, October 5). Scrivener, Process, and Finding Art in Academic Writing! [Webinar]. In Global Conversations in Doctoral Preparation Web Seminar Series. Retrieved from https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PYTL3QAS0SM After months spent reading, gathering data, and analyzing and thinking about a research project, the time comes to write. But how to proceed? How can you keep track of all this information? Even more importantly, how can you craft a meaningful piece of writing that not only expresses your findings, but does so in an elegant, literary way? In this seminar, I offer one tool and two strategies to transform a doctoral student buried under a mountain of research into a scholar with a polished finished product. The tool is a program called Scrivener, which functions as an all-in-one research tool for organizing relevant literature, analysis, and original writing. The value of being able to use a single computer application to manage everything a project needs from idea to finished work cannot be overstated, and the utility of a tool like Scrivener leads to the first of my two strategies: finding a way to organize your writing. I suggest several possibilities – from outlines to mind-maps to napkin scribblings – to help transform your work from untidy notions into concrete statements. My second strategy draws on scholarly tradition of the nineteenth century to help the more technically-minded among us find ways to express our thoughts in a more fluid, readable, and ultimately more artful way. The prevailing style in academic writing is intentionally obscure, preventing the dissemination of valuable research findings to an audience beyond our colleagues in the academy. This presentation will provide students with concrete strategies to improve the quality of their academic writing. Based on my own experience developing my voice as an emerging scholar, I offer an overview of an all-in-one research and writing application called Scrivener1. Scrivener was originally developed for screen writers and novelists, but the program’s capacity to organize and store literature-based research coupled with an easy-to-use nonlinear word-processing function makes it ideal for academic use. After the overview, I provide a variety of strategies for organizing a writer’s thoughts, including mind-maps and outlines. I conclude with several suggestions for how to avoid the opaque drudgery that weighs down so much academic writing, and provide some guidance on how to turn students’ writing from dreary academic lead into artful, literary gold. For more information, please visit GCDP website at http://globalconversationsindoctoralpreparation.wordpress.com/2014-spring-mentoring-seminars/andrew-l-lafave-scrivener-process-and-finding-art-in-academic-writing/
Views: 1910 Conversations in Doctoral Preparation
Article writing is a very different style of writing and requires a different approach from the essay. In this lesson, we look at how to write for the Cambridge tests, as well as how to write for the web, including blogs and newsletters. Find out how to use a more playful language to capture a reader’s attention.
Views: 156955 Write to Top
http://www.engvid.com/ Want to become a better writer? In this video, I will share five easy and quick tips that will improve writing in formal and academic settings. If you're in college or university or plan to study overseas, this video is for you! Watch the lesson, then take the quiz: http://www.engvid.com/5-tips-to-improve-your-writing/ Next, watch my Top 5 Writing Tips video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xu2gm-Y4RXs
Views: 6480993 Learn English with Emma [engVid]
In this little video from today, you can see how Artax (palomino) and Jonatan (buckskin) fare with our very first steps with groundwork Academic-Art-of-Riding-style. Naturally, this is far from perfect but you gotta start somewhere! The most important aspect in horse training of any kind is to have a strong vision, knowledge (the more, the better) -- and that you believe in your horse. The rest follows in its own time. Personally, I enjoy both successes and struggles because I'm the seeming paradox of an "intuitive analyst" – the journey in and by itself truly is rewarding when everything has a deeper meaning. Thank you for watching this video. – Have you subscribed already? :) Music Credits: Nhanda Devi - Hawaiian Healing ► Subscribe to our channel and never miss an update! ..................................................................................................................... MOTHER OF STALLIONS, aka Eva Virago, is a speaker, coach, out-of-body explorer and a horsewoman. All horses in the videos are Pura Raza Española (PRE) horses: - Ether (grey) - Hannibal (black) - Jonatan (buckskin) - Artax (palomino) ..................................................................................................................... ► Follow us online here: Facebook: https://facebook.com/motherofstallions Instagram: https://instagram.com/motherofstallions #MotherOfStallions #EvaViragoHorsemanship #AcademicArtOfRidingGroundwork
Views: 176 Mother of Stallions
While having a great trip through Barcelona, we visited the National Art Museum. The acoustics sound nice, let's try it making a flashmob! Rachmaninov. Гуляя по Барселоне, мы посетили Национальный музей искусств. Академический хор ПетрГУ.
Views: 199510 Dmitry Pavlov
Did you know there is a secret language of leadership that determines who reaches the top in politics and business? In this fast-paced and frequently funny TEDx talk, top speechwriter, Simon Lancaster, sets out the techniques that you can use to speak like a leader. The talk culminates in Simon Lancaster instantly improvising a powerful leadership speech based on an idea suggested by the audience. Simon Lancaster is one of the world’s top speechwriters. He started working as a speechwriter in the late 1990s to members of Tony Blair’s Cabinet and now writes speeches for the CEOs of some of the biggest companies in the world including Unilever, Intercontinental Hotels and HSBC. He is a visiting lecturer at Cambridge University, Henley Business School and author of two best-selling books on communication: Speechwriting: The Expert Guide and Winning Minds: Secrets from the Language of Leadership. His award winning workshops on the language of leadership have been run to great acclaim around the world: for more information, see www.bespokeleadershipdevelopment.com. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 2554335 TEDx Talks
This video is the first part of a series of academic skills modules providing the foundation to assist students in the academic environment.
Views: 1316 ecuelearning
I realised I forgot my into - aaaagh - youll have to imagine it because this took an hour and a half to upload. Also apologies for the sniffliness and for sounding Ed Milibandy this cold just wont budge! This video will discuss how to the perfect essay for Oxford Uni, A Levels and GCSEs. I am a first year student at the Uni of Oxford studying Archaeology and Anthropology. Reading: 0:36 Planning: 3:22 Structure: 8:03 Citations and Referencing: 14:18 Dealing with Procrastination: 19:04 I hope this is helpful and enjoyable! Please like, comment and subscribe :) For more Oxfordy posts and other fun stuff follow my instagram: @Just_a_little_roo
Views: 62221 Rosie Crawford
Jean Stern, Executive Director of the Irvine Museum Collection at the University of California, Irvine compares an academic painting to an Impressionist painting. This painting is part of the exhibit “Moods of California” which will be on display at the Irvine Museum Collection through February 8, 2018. This informal recording was produced by Camille Paraiso Alejandro, a UCI Social Media and Web Communications Student Assistant. For more information, please visit irvinemuseumcollection.uci.edu
Views: 475 Irvine Museum Collection
One of the best arguments against people who claim Islam as a religion of war.
Views: 5423431 cong baxter
Take the mystery out of this academic assignment. All you do is: (1) Gather the summaries of your sources. (2) Put the summaries in groups based on theme. (4) Write a paragraph on each group of sources with transitions between each source. 4. Add introduction and conclusion paragraphs. You're done! For examples of previously written literature reviews, see: http://libguides.uwf.edu/c.php?g=215199&p=1420828
Views: 1081204 David Taylor
Dana Arnold author of the Very Short Introduction to Art History, tells us 10 things we should know about how we approach art history. https://global.oup.com/academic/product/art-history-a-very-short-introduction-9780192801814 Dana Arnold, Professor of Art History, University of East Anglia
Views: 14730 Oxford Academic (Oxford University Press)
Overview of Chapter 1
Views: 54 Maria Durso
https://kevindelaplante.com/how-to-write-essays This is a sample video from a full video tutorial course that teaches you how to improve your academic essay writing. The course is hosted on Udemy. To learn more, preview a selection of videos, and get a HUGE DISCOUNT on the signup price, click the link below: https://kevindelaplante.com/how-to-write-essays Many students enter college without the skills necessary to succeed simply because they were never properly taught how to write essays. This course aims to overcome this problem by offering a systemic framework for essay writing that removes the mystery and presents a clear path for moving from idea to outline to completed first draft. TABLE OF CONTENTS SECTION 1: WELCOME AND INTRODUCTION A Brief Introduction to the Course SECTION 2: WHY ARE WRITING SKILLS SO IMPORTANT? Good Writers Rule the World SECTION 3: WHAT IS THE MOST EFFICIENT WAY TO IMPROVE MY ESSAY WRITING? The Craft of Writing from 20,000 Feet The Most Efficient Way to Dramatically Improve Your Essay Writing Introduction, Main Body, Conclusion: Why Are Essays Written This Way? How Essay Style is Related to Essay Structure SECTION 4: HOW SHOULD I APPROACH THE WRITING PROCESS? Writing for Discovery versus Writing for Presentation Why Rewriting is Important (And Why Students Don’t Think So) How to Deal with Writer’s Anxiety and Writer’s Block SECTION 5: WHAT IS MY IDEAL WRITING WORKFLOW? The Right Way to Think About Outlining My Ideal Writing Workflow Tools for Mind-Mapping, Outlining and Drafting The Writing Tools I Use: A Quick Introduction to Scrivener SECTION 6: WHAT DOES A STRUCTURED APPROACH TO ESSAY WRITING LOOK LIKE? Two Kinds of Structure to Keep in Mind A Structured Approach to Essay Writing Using Scrivener A Short Essay Demo Using a Structured Essay Writing Template SECTION 7: FOLLOW ALONG AS I WRITE A REAL COLLEGE ESSAY FROM START TO FINISH Part1: The Assignment Part 2: Initial Research Part 3: Outlining Part 4: Drafts Part 5: References and Citations SECTION 8: HOW CAN I IMPROVE MY WRITING STYLE? The Number One Misconception About Writing Style Oratorical Style, Prophetic Style and Romantic Style Practical Style, Reflexive Style and Academic Style Classic Style: Prose as a Window Into the World Classic Style as an Antidote to Bad Writing SECTION 9: HOW TO WRITE A GOOD ARGUMENTATIVE ESSAY The Minimal Five-Part Structure of a Good Argumentative Essay Writing the Introduction Writing the Conclusion The Essay: “Should Teachers Be Allowed to Ban Laptops in Classrooms? Analysis: The Introduction Analysis: First Argument Analysis: Second Argument Analysis: Third Argument Analysis of the Main Body: Evaluation and Recommendations Analysis: Conclusion The Essay: An Improved Version SECTION 10: WHAT IS PLAGIARISM AND HOW CAN I AVOID IT? What is Plagiarism? Downloading and Buying Whole Papers Cutting and Pasting from Several Sources Changing Some Words But Copying Whole Phrases Paraphrasing Without Attribution The Debate Over Patchwriting SECTION 11: HOW SHOULD I CITE SOURCES IN MY ESSAY? When Should I Cite a Source? What Needs to be Cited? How to Cite: Mark the Boundaries Citing Exact Words Citing a Longer Quotation Citing a Source But Not Quoting Do I Have to Cite Information That is “Common Knowledge”? Citation Styles: MLA, APA, Chicago, Turabian, oh my! SECTION 12: WRAPPING UP Thank You GET A HUGE DISCOUNT ON THIS COURSE: https://kevindelaplante.com/how-to-write-essays SUBSCRIBE: https://www.youtube.com/user/philosophyfreak?sub_confirmation=1
Views: 827502 Kevin deLaplante
Want to join the debate? Check out the Intelligence Squared website to hear about future live events and podcasts: http://www.intelligencesquared.com __________________________ http://www.intelligencesquared.com/events/steven-pinker-ian-mcewan-good-writing/ Filmed at the Royal Geographical Society on 25th September 2014. Steven Pinker is one of the world’s leading authorities on language, mind and human nature. A professor of psychology at Harvard, he is the bestselling author of eight books and regularly appears in lists of the world’s top 100 thinkers. On September 25th 2014 he returned to the Intelligence Squared stage to discuss his latest publication 'The Sense of Style', a short and entertaining writing guide for the 21st century. Pinker will argue that bad writing can’t be blamed on the internet, or on “the kids today”. Good writing has always been hard: a performance requiring pretence, empathy, and a drive for coherence. He answered questions such as: how can we overcome the “curse of knowledge”, the difficulty in imagining what it’s like not to know something we do? And how can we distinguish the myths and superstitions about language from helpful rules that enhance clarity and grace? Pinker showed how everyone can improve their mastery of writing and their appreciation of the art. Professor Pinker was in conversation with Ian McEwan, one of Britain’s most acclaimed novelists, who has frequently explored the common ground between art and science.
Views: 201585 iqsquared
The title is a note to the style of painting - I mentioned to David (the Director) when he asked me what kind of style i Painted in - I said "Semi-Academic" We came with the idea as a Joke and then went ahead and did it - David did all the film stuff and I did all the painting stuff and Pia did all her modelling stuff.
Views: 117 Francisco Centofanti
***FREE download of one of my successful Harvard essays: https://ivyadvise.com/p/welcome Writing the perfect essay is like drawing the perfect circle. Meaning that no matter what you do you'll always end up with a zero? No, meaning it's impossible, but with the right tools, you can get pretty darn close. You guys requested it, so I thought I'd share some of my best tips and tricks for writing essays. I've been writing essays for almost two decades now, so this video is a long one. Strap yourself in and get ready, 'cause this is about to be a ride. Also, the first essay format I give you comes from my French education on writing essays (i.e. start with a question, develop your ideas, answer the question, open essay up to new question). The second essay format I give you comes from my American education on writing essays (i.e. state a thesis, argue your thesis, restate your thesis). I'm partial to the French way of writing essays, because I think it makes more sense for life (i.e. you have a question you want to answer, you try to answer it, when you do you move on...). However, the American way of writing essays can be helpful for trying to argue a point. Write the way that you think will best suit you in your given circumstance! More Info on American Academic Essay Formatting: http://www.bucks.edu/media/bcccmedialibrary/pdf/FiveParagraphEssayOutlineJuly08_000.pdf Link to Successful Harvard Application Essay: https://youtu.be/S-b6rl7bl90 Outline for My Harvard Essay: Paragraph 1 - **Introduces question: Am I an oxymoron? **Introduces context: I am a product of my environment (unsaid: I am about to explain my environment). Paragraph 2 - **Develops idea of life as a contradiction: Contrast siblings' age with mine, contrast exposure to maturity with childish enthusiasm. Paragraph 3 - **Develops idea of life as a contradiction: The gap between the contrasts seems to close as I get older, but a different gap emerges--that between my normal school life and my art classes. Paragraph 4 - **Develops idea of life as a contradiction: Art class is my exploration of another side of life. Paragraph 5 - **Develops idea of life as a contradiction: This "other side of life" has inspired me create simply for my own pleasure. This mindset has seeped into other areas of my life. Paragraph 6 - **Develops idea of life as a contradiction: A dream of mine is to create a charter school--this dream stemmed from my exposure to academic life. Seemingly unrelated, art nonetheless has been crucial in helping me understand how to make that dream a reality. Paragraph 7 - **Summarizes essay: "My world consists of math books and track meets, it's the wonders of a painting class and the parenting of siblings..." **Answers question: Some might think my life is an oxymoron, I call it balanced. Woo almost finished! But because I'm a YouTuber and these words are ingrained in my DNA--don't forget to LIKE, COMMENT, and SUBSCRIBE. Support me: https://www.patreon.com/yesreneau Video Gear Used for This Video: **Camera - Canon t5i http://amzn.to/2dld16N ** Lens - Sigma 30mm f/1.4 http://amzn.to/2e3ccyx **Microphone - Rode VideoMic Pro http://amzn.to/2dld1Ur **Tripod - Manfrotto Compact http://amzn.to/2eeUG9O Music - "La, La, La" by Otis McDonald Stalk me - Twitter: https://twitter.com/yesreneau Tumblr: https://yesreneau.tumblr.com Insta: https://www.instagram.com/yesreneau/
Views: 444599 YesReneau
What is the purpose and value of Art education in the 21st Century? Foley makes the case the Art’s critical value is to develop learners that think like Artists which means learners who are creative, curious, that seek questions, develop ideas, and play. For that to happen society will need to stop the pervasive, problematic and cliché messaging that implies that creativity is somehow defined as artistic skill. This shift in perception will give educators the courage to teach for creativity, by focusing on three critical habits that artist employ, 1. Comfort with Ambiguity, 2. Idea Generation, and 3. Transdisciplinary Research. This change can make way for Center’s for Creativity in our schools and museums where ideas are king and curiosity reigns. Cindy Meyers Foley is the Executive Assistant Director and Director of Learning and Experience at the Columbus Museum of Art. Foley worked to reimagine the CMA as a 21st century institution that is transformative, active, and participatory. An institution that impacts the health and growth of the community by cultivating, celebrating and championing creativity. Foley envisioned and led the charge to open the 18,000 sq. ft. Center for Creativity in 2011. In 2013, the museum received the National Medal for Museums in recognition of this work. Foley guest edited and wrote chapters for Intentionality and the Twenty-First-Century Museum, for the summer 2014 Journal of Museum Education. In 2012, Foley received the Greater Columbus Arts Council Community Arts Partnership award for Arts Educator. She was a keynote speaker for the OAEA (Ohio Art Education Association) 2012 Conference. She is on the Faculty of Harvard University’s Future of Learning Summer Institute. Foley is a graduate of the University of Kentucky and The Ohio State University. Prior to joining the Museum, she was with the Institute of Contemporary Art at the Maine College of Art, the Portland Museum of Art, and the Wexner Center for the Arts. In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 510416 TEDx Talks
Tunxis Community College held its third Annual Art and Academic Challenge on October 23, 2010. Avon, Berlin, Bristol Eastern and Central, Canton, Farmington, Lewis Mills, Plainville, Miss Porter's, New Britain Simsbury,and St. Paul High schools competed this year in Art, Music, Math, Science, a Jeopardy-style history current event, Theater, Short Story and Poetry. At the same time Tunxis has held its annual holiday festival featuring many local craft vendors, food and ongoing demonstrations of Ballet, Hip-Hop, Ballroom and Jazz dance along with martial arts. This event celebrates both academic excellence and local businesses as Tunxis Community College continues to invite the community to visitor beautiful facilities and honor student success, both on the high school and college level.
Views: 262 tunxiscollege
Federico Garcia Lorca"s The Blood Wedding staged as Niyangala Premaya නියඟලා ප්රේමය to the Sri Lankan drama history as an adaptation. Translated by Hemamali Gunasinghe. Presented by Academic Players - University of Kelaniya Drama and Thetre Unit University of Kelaniya Sri Lanka Directed by John Dinesh Sandaruwan and Sudesha Lakmali Set Designer - Tharindu Ganganath Light Designer - Lenin Liyanage Costume Designer - Thilini Ruwandika,Shashika Nishadi Music composer - Lahiru Madivila Find us on www.facebook.com/kelaniyadrama Academic players Blog Contact us +94718479288 Academic Players new production Lorca blood wedding Blood wedding trailer Derana tv Baiscope
Views: 1141 University of Kelaniya Stage Drama
The argument is a key weapon for a debater, however many people don't understand it's power. With this video, we learn about the structure of an argument and learn important tips and advice to making strong arguments to use in debates. Check our website for more debate resources: http://www.readingpioneers.com/category/debate Follow us: https://www.instagram.com/reading_pioneers/ https://www.facebook.com/groups/readingpioneers/
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Taking the IELTS? In this video, I will teach you key vocabulary that will help you get a better score on the writing section of the IELTS. To make things easy for you, I'll teach you impressive academic vocabulary and give you sentences you can use to describe numbers, percentages, and fractions. You'll learn what IELTS examiners are looking for, and what you need to write to get a high band. We'll practice analyzing and describing pie charts so you know exactly what to do when you take your test! Continue your IELTS preparation with many other free IELTS lessons at https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLaNNx1k0ao1v8I2C8DAxXOayC3dG00xtj Test your understanding of this video with my quiz at http://www.engvid.com/ielts-writing-numbers-and-pie-charts/ More free IELTS tips and training: http://www.goodluckielts.com TRANSCRIPT Hi there. My name is Emma, and in today's video, I am going to talk a lot about the IELTS test, specifically writing task one. I'm going to teach you about a certain thing you might see on the IELTS, and that's a pie chart. I'm going to explain what a pie chart is, and ways to talk about pie charts in order to improve your vocabulary mark for the IELTS. Many students get really, really confused when they see graphs on the IELTS, and they get really confused trying to talk about numbers, specifically. So, in this video, I'm also going to talk about: How do we describe numbers when we're looking at pie charts? How do we describe percentages? You know, and how can we make our vocabulary very varied? Okay? So, let's get started. The first thing I want to do is talk about: What is a pie chart? So, I have here three different types of graphs. Three different graphs you might see on the IELTS, in the writing section, in the very first part of the writing section. Okay? You might see a picture like this, like this, or like this. So, one of these looks like a pie, something you eat. Which one do you think looks the most like pie? If you said this one, you are correct. This is what we are going to be talking about today. We can call it either a "pie chart" or a "pie graph". Both are correct. You might also see this one, this one is called a line graph; or you might see this, which is called a bar graph. So, let me write that on the board. So, "pie chart", "line graph", and "bar graph". You might also see a process, a diagram, or maybe even a table on the IELTS. But for today, we are only going to be focusing on pie charts. Okay, so what is a pie chart? A pie chart shows us percentages. Okay? So, if we look down here, I have here what I spend my money on. Okay? I want you to imagine each month, all the money I make, all my salary, this is what I spend it on. I spend some of it on rent, I spend some of it on food, I spend some of it on transport or transportation, and I spend some of it on fun. Okay? So, on the IELTS, you might have to describe something like this. It might be more complicated. Sometimes you might actually have two pie graphs or pie charts that you might have to compare and describe, but in this case, let's start out a little bit easier. So, I want you to imagine you're writing the IELTS, and you've been told to describe this pie chart. What are you going to say about it? Okay? Well, the very first thing you should do is you should think about: What does it all mean? And by that, I mean: Think about how much percent is each thing? Okay? So, for example, for cost of living, how much is this? What size does this look like? Although we can't be sure, because I'm not the best artist and this is not a perfect circle, I would say this is about 50%. Okay? And this, what does it look like to you? Maybe 25%. So, food is around 25%. Transport we might say... Let's say 15%. And fun, maybe 10%. Although, we're not sure. So, on the IELTS you might see something like this. You might actually have the percentages written, so you already know what it is, or you might actually have numbers. Okay? So, this might actually be money, and so it might actually say, like, $500 to rent, $200 to food, and so forth. Okay, but the first thing to do is really think about: What are the percentages, here? Okay, so to begin a sentence when we're talking about the pie chart, these are three different sentences that are very great... Really, really good sentences to use on the IELTS when you're talking about pie graphs. The first one is: "According to the chart", you can also say: "We can see from the chart", or "We can see from the pie chart", "The chart shows that", okay? So these are good ways to open up the sentence, and then to actually talk about what you see here.
Views: 772599 Learn English with Emma [engVid]
[email protected] Charles Martin Powell Born in Chichester, C M Powell was a self-taught artist, a fact which reflects great credit on him when one considers the beautiful draughtsmanship and ‘professional’ execution of his pictures. Although it is known that he served his apprenticeship as a sailor, it is unclear as to whether or not Powell was ever a member of the Royal Navy. It is possible that he did join the Navy, or was press-ganged into service, and subsequently absconded. A glance at the Royal Academy records between 1807 and 1821 indicates that he moved frequently, occupying no fewer than seven homes over a period of fourteen years, suggesting perhaps that he may well have been avoiding being retaken. It is also noticeable that Powell’s subjects rarely feature naval vessels; when they do appear they are either in the distance or middle-distance of the composition, the foreground being given over to fishing craft and coastal vessels. Nevertheless, it seems unlikely that a marine artist as well known as Powell, with his necessary attachment to the sea, could have managed to escape recapture for long. It is more likely therefore that there are other reasons to explain Powell’s reluctance to settle down in one place for long. One such may have been his interest in travelling. He travelled extensively, painting Plymouth, Southampton, Portsmouth and numerous subjects in the English Channel. He is known to have painted scenes in the Mediterranean and he visited Holland frequently -–indeed, the Dutch marine artists provided much of his inspiration, his works fully reflected the traditional Dutch style of sea painting. Powell married and had eight children. All his recorded addresses were in London: Paddington, Soho, The Haymarket, Baker Street and Montague Square – locations which indicate fluctuating financial fortunes; however he ultimately died penniless aged 49. His London exhibits totalled 40, of which twenty-nine were at the Royal Academy and eleven at the British Institution. Nearly all these pictures were true sea pieces. Although he never benefited from the financial security that a patron might have brought him, he was left free to paint whatever he wished in his own style. His work is rarely on the market, not because of a paucity of numbers, but because of ownership jealously guarded by collectors who have recognised that genuine knowledge of ships renders him superior to many of his contemporaries. Powell had a first-hand understanding of the sea and of how boats move in the water, and he also used to great effect the dramatic play of light and dark, inspired by the 18th century Dutch masters. His work is to be found in the National Maritime Museum in Greenwich; the Shipley Art Gallery, Gateshead and the Victoria and Albert Museum, London 查爾斯·馬丁·鮑威爾C·鮑威爾出生於奇切斯特，是一位自學成才的藝術家，當他考慮美麗的繪畫技巧和他的照片的“專業”執行力時，這一事實反映了他的巨大榮譽。儘管據悉他擔任水手的學徒，但鮑威爾是否曾經是皇家海軍的成員還不清楚。他有可能加入了海軍，或者被迫投入使用，隨後潛逃。從1807年到1821年的皇家藝術學院記錄顯示，他經常搬家，在十四年的時間裡佔據了不少於七所房屋，這也許意味著他很可能已經避免被重新佔領。同樣值得注意的是，鮑威爾的題材很少具有海軍艦艇的特徵。當他們確實出現時，他們要么在距離或中距離的構圖，前景被交給漁船和沿海船隻。 儘管如此，像鮑威爾這樣有名的海洋藝術家似乎不太可能以他對海洋的必要依附，可能已經設法避免長久奪回。因此，更有可能的是，還有其他原因可以解釋鮑威爾不願長期在一個地方定居下來的原因。 其中之一可能是他對旅行的興趣。他廣泛地旅行，在英吉利海峽繪畫普利茅斯，南安普敦，朴茨茅斯和眾多科目。他被稱為在地中海畫了場景，他經常訪問荷蘭 - 荷蘭海洋藝術家提供了很多靈感，他的作品充分體現了傳統荷蘭風格的海上繪畫。 鮑威爾結婚並有八個孩子。他所有的錄音地址都在倫敦：帕丁頓，蘇豪區，乾草市場，貝克街和蒙塔古廣場 - 這些地點表明財政狀況波動;但他最終死於49歲身無分文。 他的倫敦展品共有40件，其中29件在皇家藝術學院，11家在英國學院。幾乎所有這些照片都是真正的海洋作品。雖然他從來沒有從贊助人可能給他帶來的經濟保障中受益，但他可以自由地用自己的風格畫出他想要的任何東西。他的作品很少在市場上出現，並不是因為數量不足，而是因為收藏家的嫉妒守護著所有權，他們認識到真正的船隻知識使他比許多同時代人更優秀。鮑威爾第一時間了解大海以及船隻在水中的運動方式，他也習慣於在十八世紀的荷蘭大師的鼓舞下，發揮光明和黑暗的戲劇性。 他的作品將在格林威治的國家海事博物館中發現;希普利美術館，蓋茨黑德和倫敦維多利亞和阿爾伯特博物館
Views: 106 Tuen Tony Kwok
http://www.realmenrealstyle.com/free-ebook/ Click to receive my FREE 47 page eBook on Men's Style and Fashion. http://artofmanliness.com/2008/07/17/resurrecting-the-lost-art-of-oratory/ - One of my favorite articles on how to give a great speech - written by my good friends Brett and Kate McKay. 5 Tips For Delivering A Great Presentation - How To Speak In Front Of Others - Public Speaking Tips Did you know that Antonio has a NEW 600+ page premium eBook with a 14 hour audio companion? Click here to learn more - http://www.mensstyleadvice.com/
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Tim Urban knows that procrastination doesn't make sense, but he's never been able to shake his habit of waiting until the last minute to get things done. In this hilarious and insightful talk, Urban takes us on a journey through YouTube binges, Wikipedia rabbit holes and bouts of staring out the window -- and encourages us to think harder about what we're really procrastinating on, before we run out of time. For more from Tim Urban, visit Wait But Why: http://www.waitbutwhy.com/ TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more. Find closed captions and translated subtitles in many languages at http://www.ted.com/translate Follow TED news on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/tednews Like TED on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TED Subscribe to our channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/TEDtalksD...
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Communication is critical to success in business and life. Concerned about an upcoming interview? Anxious about being asked to give your thoughts during a meeting? Fearful about needing to provide critical feedback in the moment? You are not alone! Learn and practice techniques that will help you speak spontaneously with greater confidence and clarity, regardless of content and context. Recorded on October 25, 2014, in collaboration with the Stanford Alumni Association as part of Stanford Reunion Homecoming and the Graduate School of Business Fall Reunion/Alumni Weekend. Speaker: Matt Abrahams, ’91 Matt Abrahams is a lecturer at the Stanford Graduate School of Business, teaching strategic communication; he also teaches public speaking in Stanford’s Continuing Studies Program.
Views: 14417254 Stanford Graduate School of Business